Skip to main content

Full text of "Wood Log (1967)"

See other formats


L 








INDIANA 



\ 



/ye^ 



/ *"JS 




• f •-* 







^•M«fe 



*^C LIBR^ 



In the heart of the city is 




A gathering place for important conversation is the unique triangle of the campus. 




■I * 
Harry E. Wood is old, but familiar, sturdy and architectually different from the average high school. 

Harry E. Wood High School 



Every school day of the year students at Harry 
E. Wood walk or ride through the heart of their 
city. In the morning it is as if they set the pace 
for an awakening city which throbs with the 
rumble of commerce and industry, rushes toward 
civic betterment, ponders a huge governmental 
complex, and goads its citizens to look for a better 
life. 

While the city is active, Wood students are in 
the classroom seeking ways and means to cope 
with Indianapolis, Indiana's largest metropolitan 
area with a population of one million. 

Midtown schooling is not easy for the student. 
There is not much grass, and few trees dot the 
school area. Every available piece of ground is 
precious. To the first-time visitor the school appears 
odd-shaped, coming to a sharp point where Madison 
Avenue meets Meridian Street. A new gym is barely 
visible among tall buildings and warehouses. 

But as individual as the building, are the stu- 
dents and faculty. They go to the only high school 
in the very heart of their city. 

TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Opening 3 

Academics 17 

People 29 

Activities 81 

Sports 101 




Many students live closeby, walking home for lunch with 
neighborhood friends. 



The City-County Building looms above the school and 
the Indianapolis governmental complex. 




In the heart of industry 




Students pass daily through the city's financial center. 



A unique advertising display workshop pro- 
vides a lesson in free enterprise just across 
the street from school. 




and business 




Huge semi-trailers roll past the high school 
carrying Indianapolis' reputation as a transpor- 
tation crossroads of America. Just three blocks 
north much of central Indiana's retail and fi- 
nancial business is transacted, and surrounding 
the school are pharmaceutical, machinery, auto- 
motive, and truck manufacturers, meat plants, 
railroad depots, paper product companies and 
a host of others. 

All this activity looms as opportunity for the 
Wood student. He has a feel for the might of 
the free enterprise system, because he is in 
the middle of it and can see the result of Amer- 
ican enterprise and ingenuity. 



South Street is hectic when the huge semi-trailers roar. 



Practical training makes the student available for the 
business market right after graduation. 





Within sight from the school sidewalk is the City-County 
Building. 



In the heart of government, civic life 



No other Indianapolis student can take a walk 
to the statehouse or Monument Circle on his lunch 
hour. While every Hoosier knows about his state 
capital, few have the chance to see government in 
action first-hand as the Wood student does. It is 
not strange for a civics class to convene in the 
gallery of the state legislature or the drama group 
to visit Clowes Hall. Above all a student can be- 
come involved in his city. 



"Kids today are better than they ever were," Principal Richard E. Emery tells a distinguished audience as he accepts the 
11th District American Legion outstanding citizen award. 









iWNjw*. 



IWmim 



Harry E. Wood High School is home to 2,463 students. 



This is Harry E. Wood High 



Harry E. Wood is an old school with large out- 
dated windows, tall corridors, and many floors. 
It lacks the vastness and shininess of the newer 
models, but it has a unique personality. From ad- 
ministration and faculty through student leaders 
and students, Wood is a school with belief in the 
individual. 



That no man has to accept his lot or station in 
life is a philosophy. Everything is geared to pre- 
pare students to grasp opportunity which is every- 
where just outside the high school doors. Harry E. 
Wood is in the heart of the city, but more im- 
portant, it has a heart of its own. 



\wm 




A lamp post is a convenient 
place for study. 



Visiting Monument Circle is a Teachers and students communicate with each other 
nice change of pace. in class discussions. 




A school 

in which to learn 



Mr- 



A desire to excel is not enough. Opportunity 
and instruction are also important. Harry E. Wood 
carries on a full program in the broad humanities 
with seminars, field trips, and honors programs 
probing all areas of social and cultural life. 

Realizing that many students are impatient to 
get out into the adult world, the faculty has also 
built a program of practical job skills that may 
be acquired in a short high school span. 

But basically the school's curriculum is based 
upon the acquisition of knowledge. Whether it 
be skill to operate a punch press or experiment 
in the nearby pharmaceutical laboratory, knowl- 
edge is the key. It opens doors to exciting oppor- 
tunities that exist just across the street from the 
high school. 



Humanities seminar students visit fabulous Clowes Hall. 




10 





Gifted classes develop their own Indiana history museum. 



Scientific wonders are 450 times more interesting under a 
powerful microscope. 



Hrond Gosparian, from Iran, gets an American 
high school diploma and congratulations from 
Principal Richard Emery. 




11 




A nearby street corner bus stop is a convenient place for students to talk. 



Serious decisions are made in consultation with guidance counselors. 



r 




12 




Wanda Board and Gywn Mauler, honor students, look at 
their names inscribed on the honor plaque. 




To mature 



Sometimes it is imperative that the maturing 
process develops quickly. With the adult world 
crowding in, the student must grow up without 
an interim experimental period after high school. 
He has a chance to do this in a broad extra-cur- 
ricular ?.nd leadership testing program at the 
school. 

Faculty and students meet, discuss problems, 
and find solutions for special events, club activities, 
student government, classroom work, or personal 
affairs. Each activity is designed to develop ma- 
turity in the student and to add to the prestige 
of the school. 



It takes talent and maturity on the part of Doug Lewis and 
Tom Enochs to m. c. at the national Thespian convention at 
Portland, Ore. 



Students want to help in their community. 




These are Wood High School students on their way to 
class at the Indiana University Dental School. 



INDIANA 
CHOOL O 



V 



DENTIST * 




Difficult engraving skill is learned in the Diversified Co- 
operative Education program. 



A dental assistant's career begins for a Wood student. 




14 



To meet life 



Wood students don't prepare for life, they meet 
it head on — on the part-time jobs that many must 
hold to help their families or to earn spending 
money for themselves; in the vocational program 
where they must develop skills that are salable in 
business or industry; in neighborhood youth groups 
where they help others and themselves. 

Success stories about graduates are numerous, 
and most of the case histories include significant 
examples of learning, maturing, and living during 
a Harry E. Wood High School career. 



Students exhibit home economics training before thousands of visitors at the Home Show. 




15 



c 




Wood's stability lies in its academic offering — a cur- 
riculum range geared to a wide sampling of interests, 
abilities, and student goals. No student is shortchanged 
in academic challenge. He learns early that life is not 
laid out neatly for the high school graduate, and that 
success involves study and hard work. Knowledge and 
drive are the great equalizers and both are nutured in 
the classrooms at Harry E. Wood. 



ACADEMICS 





kpA.\ 




James Kriete and Lolita Thompson play lesson recordings for their French class. 



Means for writing and speaking effectively and 
correctly are developed through constant practice. 
Wood's language arts program offers classes in 
journalism, dramatics, reading, and public speaking 
in conjunction with the basic English courses. 

Knowledge of a second language has become 
increasingly important because of the demand for 
world-wide communication. To meet this demand, 
Spanish and French have been added to the Lan- 
guage arts curriculum. 



English Awards Day winner Keith Sarden is presented 
his trophy by Mrs. Scofield. 




Language and history are basis of learning 



'"' ' '":... 






Featuring displays of Indiana history, the history mobile was outside school a full day to give Wood students an oppor- 
tunity to learn. 



Elaine Masters uses an ink blot to test her psychology 
class. 




Through the study of history, social science, 
economics, and government, one attempts to under- 
stand the political, economic, and cultural idealol- 
gies of his world. 

The various divisions of history take one from 
the ancient civilizations to modern times. Since it 
covers such a long span of time, several courses 
are offered to give the student a firm foundation 
on which to grow. World History, Indiana History, 
and Psychology are part of this foundation as it 
is offered to Wood students. 




19 




Becky Ramsey and Frank Stanley work on a chemistry experiment. 



A solid foundation in math and science is neces- 
sary to prepare today's student for the advancing 
world of automation. As work in electronics and 
engineering becomes more specialized, students 
wanting to compete in these fields must gain a 
deeper knowledge of both subjects. 

Math and science go hand in hand, each de- 
pending on the other in order to completely under- 
stand the work involved in each. From basic ad- 
dition and physical science to complex equations 
and chemistry, Wood's math and science depart- 
ments give their students the necessary training. 



Sandra Cassidy points to a model of the earth's surface 
as classmate David Mc Cune watches. 



Gary Dailey and Linda McGinley work a math equation 
on the blackboard. 



20 





Students in art productions concentrate on their projects. 



Seven different courses give the art student a 
basic knowledge of artistic principles and a chance 
to sharpen his talents with advanced work. 

Creation and appreciation of form and color may 
be gained by work in sculpture, ceramics, craft 
arts, jewelry, photography, and commercial art, 
beside the basis art courses. 

Last spring two student works, a sculpture and 
watercolor, were obtained and placed with the 
school's art collection. 



Science's reality, art's romance meet 





Larry Lee shapes a clay model. 



Dampened cloths help smooth the ceramics being done 
by Dorothy Reed. 



21 





Miss Herndon and class take dictation in the new secre- 
tarial practice laboratory. 



Peggy Hattiex and Gretchen Crawford tabulate a 
column of figures. 



A typing class works to improve their speed. 




New practice lab readies secretaries 



By offering a wide range of courses, the 
Wood business education department strives to 
prepare the business-minded student for the 
future. The latest varieties of electric and stand- 
ard typewriters and office machines equip the 
classrooms, with the new secretarial practice 
laboratory the most modern. 

In the new secretarial lab, special machines 
are used to help teach the student. These 
machines include shorthand machines that are 
fastened to desks where each student sits. Re- 
cordings at different dictation speeds are then 
played, with the student taking the dictation 
in shorthand. 



22 




Robert Holman and Carolyn Anderson use a model to 
study digestion in their health class. 




An advanced girls' physical education group demonstrates 
their gymnastic ability. 




Mr. Caporale uses a magnetic board to point out a driving 
problem to Kenny Minor and Dixie Bell. 



Full program of physical fitness followed 



Today's emphasis is not only on an alert mind, 
but a modern American is expected to be physically 
fit as well. Under the supervision of the physical 
education faculty, students are not only taught 
the correct way to keep physically fit, but the 



related subjects of health and drivers' education. 
In the two semesters of required physical edu- 
cation, the student learns the basic skills of physi- 
cal fitness, and a fundamental knowledge of various 
games and sports. 



23 



Classes offer skills for home and job 





Helen Doyle sews a seam as Donna Inskeep 
holds the material. 



Educating young men and women for 
futures as housewives and homeowners 
are the home economics and industrial 
arts departments. 

Home economics classes use the Cape 
Cod style cottage to put housekeeping 
techniques into actual practice. Classes 
in food preparation, clothing, family 
living and social practice also help pre- 
pare the future housewives. 

Skills to assist a boy in his job or do 
the necessary work around the home 
are taught in such classes as wood, 
metal, and electric shops, printing, and 
mechanical drawing. 




Advanced printing student Mike Crossley helps Mr. Van Lieu prepare 
the new offset press for a run. 



24 



Pupils train for careers in grooming 




Patty Ogle combs and styles her customer's hair. 



Concentrating on shaping the neckline properly is Delores 
Brandlein. 



Greg Northington checks his work as Mr. Davis watches. 




Beauty culture and barbering classes at Wood 
are unique because no other high school in America 
provides the full training required by the state 
licensing boards of barbers and beauty operators. 

Curriculum for both courses includes theory as 
well as practical work. Theory requires a knowl- 
edge of human anatomy, especially of the head 
and skin. 

Barbering students spend the first few weeks 
perfecting their cutting technique before they cut 
their first head of hair. Girls enrolled in beauty 
culture shampoo and set the human hair of mane- 
quins for practice. 



25 




Mike Schlake smoothes a new sole. 



Among the courses offered in our vocational 
program are commercial foods, shoe repair, clean- 
ing and pressing, auto body, and service station. 
Each teaches the student a marketable skill by 
working each day in completely equipped class- 
room-shops. 

In commercial foods a student is tutored to be 
able to work in a cafeteria or restaurant, while 
shoe repair teaches a boy to repair shoes by 
actually doing so. 

Auto body and service station give a boy a 
chance to be a competent auto mechanic or re- 
pairman, and the cleaning and pressing course 
presents a student with an opportunity to be 
skilled in the field of dry cleaning by actual work. 



Varied vocational program gives pupil 




Commercial foods student James Van Horn readies his 
equipment. 



Tim Burnett finishes pressing a pair of slacks 



26 



/ / 




A fender is repaired in the auto body shop. 



opportunity to learn life occupation 





Mike Puckett adjusts a carburetor. 



Kenneth Brown repairs a dent. 



27 




28 



Wood's strength is in its people— people who work 
together each day to meet life's challenges, giving Harry 
E. Wood High School the life that makes it an academic 
force. 

It is its people, learning, teaching, working, who make 
Wood more than an educational statistic. It is their ideas 
and their work to make those ideas fact that have created 
a unique school, produced a breathing model of working 
brotherhood, and made a concept into a reality. 



PEOPLE 




29 




- 




Vice-principal Glenn Miller. 




Mr. Richard E. Emery, principal of 
Wood High School. 



Service is key to administration's role 




Mr. Tom Jett, vice-principal of Wood. 

Mrs. Hallagan, dean of girls, talks with fashion board 
representative Gail Mitchell. 





Mr. Chadd, dean of boys, confers with Mr. DeFrantz, 
assistant dean. 



Three outstanding men guide and direct Wood's 
policies. Led by principal Richard E. Emery and 
vice-principals Glenn Miller and Tom Jett, Jr., the 
administration and faculty work together to serve 
and supervise Wood's 2700 students. 

An essential part of the administration are the 
deans. Archie Chadd is dean of boys and is assisted 
by Faburn DeFrantz, while Mrs. Pat Hallagan is 
dean of girls. 



31 




F. Marksberry 




M. Mills M. Pennington 

NOT PICTURED 
Robert Amonett 
James Barnett 
William Hull 
Charles Dickinson 
Dale Wright 
Byron Boltinghouse 
Kenneth Joerendt 
Mitchel Tucker 
Charles Turner 
Nela Hoover 
Maxtha Lott 
Lucille Lyons 
Norma Riddle 
Dessie Taylor 



Enery Hart, head custodian, helps a student. 



32 



Wood's workers keep school running 



Wood's various staffs form an intregal part of 
our school life. Cafeteria workers capably manage 
the lunchroom and kitchens, doing their best to 
serve healthful food in sanitary surroundings to 
the 2700 Woodchucks who eat there each day. 

The custodial staff keeps Wood clean and in 
top condition, while the office staff tackles endless 
secretarial work to keep the school running 
smoothly. The Woodchuck spirit of willing service 
is always evident. 




Wood graduate Judy Statzer is school receptionist. 




■■■HHHMB1 




B. Brown 
Attendance 



B. Fox 
Attendance 



F. Huter 
School Secretary 



K. Kahl 
Office 




S. Marksbury 
Bookstore. 



E. Ogle 
Registrar 



P. Thompson 
Office 



B. Underwood 
Office 



33 




^k 








M. Abdon M. Ahlemeyer O. Albright E. Austin 




W. Beeson E. Bennett F. Benson S. Bird 




MAXINE ABDON-Library, MARY 
AHLEMEYER-Special Education, OT- 
TO ALBRIGHT-Mathematics, EU- 
GENE AUSTIN-Science, WANDA 
BEESON-Home Economics, EUGENE 
BENNETT— Special Education Depart- 
ment Head, FRANCES BENSON- 
Home Economics, SYLVIA BIRD- 
School Nurse, RANDAL BISHOP- 
Social Studies, PATRICIA BLAIR- 
Home Economics, BARBARA BOELDT 
-Business Education, ELWIN BRIT- 
TAN— Instrumental Music. 



R. Bishop P. Blair B. Boeldt E. Brittan 



Faculty suffers aches and strains 




M. Brown P. Brundage L. Caporale M. Carr 




MARY K. BROWN-Remedial Reading, 
PHILLIP BRUNDAGE-Mathematics, 
LOUIS COPORALE-Social Studies, 
MARJORY CARR-Dental Assistants, 
KATHELENE CARROLL - National 
Teacher Corps, ARCHIE CHADD- 
Dean of Boys and Social Studies, BORIS 
CHALEFF— Science Department Head, 
FRANCIS CONDER - Mathematics, 
DOROTHY COOK-Physical Education, 
KATHERINE COOKSEY-Special Edu- 
cation, DALE COONS— Special Educa- 
tion, DORTHEA CRITES-Home Eco- 
nomics Department Head. 



K. Carroll A. Chadd B. Chaleff F. Conder 




D. Cook K. Cooksey D. Coons D. Crites 




C. Curry N. Darlage G. Davidson T. Davis 




CLARENCE CURRY-Special Educa- 
tion, NELL DARLAGE-English, GUR- 
NEY DAVIDSON-Science, THOMAS 
DAVIS-Barbering, NORMA DECIUS 
-Mathematics, FABURN DEFRANTZ 
—Science, and Assistant Dean of Boys, 
KENT DEMMARY-Title I Guidance, 
HENRY DeWITT - Industrial Arts, 
KENNETH EILER-Director of Guid- 
ance, VERNA EMMINGER-Special 
Education, CAROLYN FAY-English, 
BLANCHE FERGUSON-English. 



Cfktf^ 




N. Decius F. DeFrantz K. Demmary H. DeWitt 




K. Eiler 



V. Emminger 



C. Fay 



B. Ferguson 



s they post 59-53 win over seniors 



WILLIAM FIELDS-Social Studies, 
THOMAS FIHE-Social Studies, JIM 
FORTENBERRY-English, IAN FRAS- 
ER-Art, ORVAL GAINES-Science, 
BETTY GARRETT-Physical Education, 
ROBINPAT GOSSARD-Science, RUTH 
GRIFFIN - Special Education, 
CHARLES GROSS-Science, JAMES 
GUILLAUME-Art Department Head, 
BOWMAN HALL-Science, PATRICIA 
HALLAGAN-Dean of Girls and Art, 
EVA HAMM— Commercial Foods. 




O. Gaines B. Garrett 



R. Gossard R. Griffin 

■ 




C. Gross J. Guillaume B. Hall 



L 

P. Hallagan E. Haram 




R. Hendrick G. Henke K. Herndon C. Hochstedler 




F. Holloway 



J. Holt 



N. Huber 



A. Jackson 



RICHARD HANLEY-Social Stud- 
ies, JOAN HARTLEY-Foreign 
Language, GERALD HASLET- 
Auto Rody, HELEN HEITRRINK 
-Home Economics, RAY HEND- 
RICK-Science, GEORGE HENKE 
-Mathematics, KAY HERNDON- 
Rusiness Education, CLYDE 
HOCHSTEDLER - Mathematics 
Department Head, FRANK HOL- 
LOWAY-Social Studies, JOHN 
HOLT-Music, NORMA HURER 
-Music, ANNA JACKSON-Home 
Economics 



Largest faculty ever numbers 135 




ARTHUR JOHNSON-Industrial Arts, LYLE 
JOHNSON-Industrial Arts Department Head, 
WILLIAM JOHNSON-Rusiness Education, 
MARGARET JOSS-Mathematics, JAMES 
JUDY-Special Education, JAMES KANTARZE 
—Music 




A. Johnson L. Johnson W. Johnson 




Faculty members take a coke break while enjoying the 
prom. 




3<S 




E. Keen J. Kenison 



M. Key 



R. King 



ELAINE KEEN-English, JOHN KEN- 
ISON— Cleaning and Pressing, MIL- 
DRED KEY-Special Education, ROB- 
ERT KING-Special Education, ED- 
WARD KULT - English, BRUCE 
LAETSCH-N.Y.C. Co-ordinator, MAR- 
ION La GROTTO-Shoe Repair, LOU- 
ISE LAMKIN-Social Studies, BAR- 
BARA LAWRENCE-Special Education, 
MARY ELLEN LEHR-Physical Educa- 
tion, KEPHART LINSON-Art, LOIS 
LOUDIN-English. 




B. Lawrence 



M. Lehr 



K. Linson 



L. Loudin 



eacher aides give help to faculty 



THEODORE LYNCH-English, MARY 
LOU LYONS - Science, MARJORIE 
MARTIN-Library, DON MASON- 
Mathematics, NEVILLE McCRACKEN 
-English, DIXIE McDONOUGH-Busi- 
ness Education, MARY McINTYRE- 
English, JOHN McLEISH-Social Stud- 
ies, ISABEL MEADOWS-Home Eco- 
nomics, HARVEY MEEKS-Special Edu- 
cation, HAROLD MILLER-Industrial 
Arts, JOHN MINATEL-Art. 




T. Lynch 



M. Lyons 



M. Martin 



D. Mason 




I. Meadows 



H. Meeks 



H. Miller J. Minatel 




C. Moore W. Morse J. Mosby W. Mozingo 





S. Munn C. Murphy B. Neidenberger B. Parsons 





CLEOTHA MOORE-Science, WILLIAM 
MORSE-Social Studies, JAMES MOS- 
BY— Social Studies Department Head, 
WENDELL MOZINGO-Special Edu- 
cation, SUE MUNN-Beauty Culture, 
CLARENCE MURPHY-Industrial Arts, 
BARBARA NEIDENBERGER-English, 
BARBARA PARSONS-English, DONO- 
VAN PETERS-Art, LOUISE PRUETT 
-English, OLIVE PURDY-Special Edu- 
cation, PASTEL RANDLE-Business Ed- 
ucation. 



D. Peters L. Pruett O. Purdy R. Randle 

Talent abounds as teachers take stage 




J. Repass C. Robertson M. Scofield J. Sharp 




JOHN REPASS-Science, CLIFFORD 
ROBERTSON - Science, MARGARET 
SCOFIELD-English Department Head, 
JOHN SHARP-Mathematics, CAROL 
SMITH-Science, ELEANOR SMITH- 
Special Education, JAMES SPEARS- 
Junior High Guidance, WALTER 
STAHLHUT-Physical Education De- 
partment Head, LOREE STEELE-Eng- 
lish, DARWIN STEVENS-Business Ed- 
ucation Department Head, RAY STIV- 
ERS-Work-Study Co-ordinator, TOM 
SWOPE-Science. 



C. Smith 



E. Smith 



J. Spears W. Stahlhut 




L. Steele 




K. Tasto 



T. Thorns E. Tinker E. Turner 



KATHRYN TASTO-Home Economics, 
THEODORE THOMS - Mathematics, 
ERNEST TINKER-Service Station, 
EPHRAIM TURNER-Industrial Arts, 
DONALD TUTTLE-Science, THOMAS 
Van LIEU-Industrial Arts, SIGRID 
VAUBEL-English, DONALD VINSON 
-Special Education, DONALD VORN- 
HOLT— Business Education, EDDIE 
WARD— Science and Physical Education, 
JULIA WEIR-Special Education, AL- 
BERT WEISLING-Art. 




D. Tutde T. VanLieu S. Vaubel 



D. Vinson 




D. Vomholt E. Ward 



J. Weir 



A. Weisling 



ii annual "Faculty Follies" production 



BRUCE WILSON - Industrial Arts, 
JOHN WILSON-Physical Education, 
VAUGHN WOOD-Industrial Arts, AL- 
JEAN WOODARD-Enghsh, ROY 
YENOWINE-Director of Athletics, 
MARY ZENOR-Music Department 
Head. 




B. Wilson 



J. Wilson 



FACULTY NOT PICTURED 

Linda Appleman— Dental Assistants 
Robert Critzer— Music 
Edward Helms— Special Education 
Lucile Rodriguez— Special Education 



V. Wood 


A. Woodard 


OP 


FT 


^ M 


^k[ 



R. Yenowine M. Zenor 



39 




Donald Adams 



Bonifacio Aguilar 



Harris, Mozingo, 



DONALD ADAMS; BONIFACIO AGUILAR-F.T.A., Bi- 
ology Club President, Spanish Club, Science Fair, Key 
Club, Work Experience, D.C.E.; BETTY AVERITTE- 
Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club, Pep Club; CHARLES 
BAKER— Wood Log Editor, Narrator, Dramatics Club, 
Choir, Thespians; MARCIA BAKER-News Bureau, Nar- 
rator; SHIRLEY BAKER; MARLENE BALES-A-Band, 
Goldenaires, Tri-Hi-Y Secretary and Treasurer, Junior 
Honor Society, Pep Band; PEARLIE BANKS-Tri-Hi-Y, 
Library Assistant, Office Messenger, Pep Club, Narrator; 
ELISE BARNARD; CHRISTINE BASTIN-Work Expe- 
rience, Goldenaires, Exploratory Teaching; VIOLET 
BAUMGARDNER; DIXIE BELL-Tri-Hi-Y, Work Expe- 




Betty Jo Averitte 



Charles Baker 




Marcia Baker 
Elise Barnard 



Shirley Baker 
Christine Bastin 



Marlene Bales 
Violet Baumgardner 



Pearlie Banks 
Dixie Bell 




oflin, and Thomas lead senior class 





Carl Harris 
President 



Pam Mozingo 
Vice President 



Linda Loflin 
Secretary 



Gregg Thomas 
Treasurer 



CARL HARRIS— Senior Class President, Junior Class Vice- 
President, Track, Basketball, Football, Key Club, F.T.A.; 
PAM MOZINGO-F.T.A. President, Tri-M President, Choir, 
Mixed Ensemble, Girls' Ensemble, Honor Society, Senior 
Class Vice-President; LINDA LOFLIN-Cheerleader, Choir 
Vice-President, Goldenaires President, Girls' Ensemble, 
Senior Class Secretary, F.T.A. Treasurer, Honor Society, 



Exploratory Teaching; GREGORY THOMAS-Honor So- 
ciety, Key Club, Quill and Scroll, Football, Track, Stu- 
dent Council, Senior Class Treasurer; SUSAN BILLS; 
KATHLEEN BLYTHE-D.C.E., F.T.A.; WANDA BOARD 
—Choir, F.T.A., Spanish Club, Exploratory Teaching, Tri- 
Hi-Y, Junior Achievement; RICKEY BOCKWEG. 




Mr. Emery presents a happy graduate with her diploma 





Delores Brandlein 



Gloria Brown 



Paul Brown 



Tommy Bunton 




Linda Burkhardt 



Patricia Byrns 



Edward Carter 



Sandra Cassetty 



Co-sponsor Mr. Fortenberry talks to Wanda Board ana 
Betty Averitte. 






Hiram Colwell 



Rosemary Cooley 



Billy Joe Cornette 



Brenda Coyle 



Prom caps events 
of past four years 



DELORES BRANDLEIN-Beauty Culture; GLORIA 
BROWN-Library Assistant; PAUL BROWN-F.T.A., Tri- 
M, A-Band, Boys' Ensemble, Work Experience; TOMMY 
EDWARD BUNTON; LINDA BURKHARDT; PATRICIA 
DIANE BYRNS-Tri-Hi-Y, D.C.E., Goldenaires, Choir, F. 
T.A., Exploratory Teaching; EDWARD CARTER-Tennis, 
Narrator; SANDRA CASSETTY; SHARON CHANEY; 
NANCY CHELF-Cheerleader, Goldenaires, F.T.A., Tri- 
Hi-Y, Pep Club, Exploratory Teaching; RODNEY CLARK 
-Basketball, Football, Baseball; BOBBY COCHRAN. 
HIRAM COLWELL; ROSEMARY COOLEY-Junior Class 
Secretary, Pep Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Junior Achievement, Ex- 
ploratory Teaching; BILLY JOE CORNETTE-Thespians, 
Dramatics Club; BRENDA COYLE; DOROTHY CRAIG; 
ALICE CRAWFORD; RALPH CREEK-Senior Choir, 
Mixed Ensemble, Exploratory Teaching, Boys' Ensemble, 
Boys' Quartet, Concert Club; RAYMOND CREEK-Explor- 
atory Teaching, D.C.E., F.T.A., Work Experience; MI- 
CHAEL CROSSLEY-Narrator; EUGENE CROWDER; 
MARCHELLE DAVIS-Pep Club, N.Y.C.; JACQUELYN 
DEARMAN-Exploratory Teaching, F.T.A., Narrator. 




Dorothy Craig 



Alice Crawford 




Ralph Creek 



Raymond Creek 



Michael Crossley 



Eugene Crowder 



Marchelle Davis 



Jacquelyn Dearman 





Greg Thomas is 
valedictorian 



Helen Doyle 



Marsha Dugan 




HELEN DOYLE; MARSHA DUGAN-Choir, Ensemble, 
F.T.A., Thespians, Exploratory Teaching, Tri M; CLIN- 
TON E. DUNCAN; JERRY L. EAKINS; WANDA ECK- 
ELS; LADONNA ESTES-Spanish Club Secretary, Tri-Hi- 
Y, Junior Achievement, Student Council, Pep Club, Honor 
Society; ALLEN EYSTER; ELVIS FIELDS-Football, 
Wrestling, Track, Junior Achievement, Key Club, A-Band, 
Wood Log; MARILYN FIELDS-Choir, Tri-Hi-Y, G.A.L., 
N.Y.C.; CHARLES FLOYD- Football; STEVEN FOLEY 
-Basketball, Football, F.T.A., Student Council; EDQUNA 
FREEMAN; JOSEPH FRENCH-Speech Team, Dramatics 
Club, D.C.E.; THEODORE FUSCO-Student Manager; 
MACK GAMBLE; GLORIA GAULDEN-Exploratory 
Teaching; DONALD GAYNOR; RONALD GAYNOR; 
LINDA GEORGE; JUDY GILLIAM; JEANETTE GLAD- 
NEY— Junior Achievement, Junior Red Cross, Exploratory 
Teaching; WANDA GRAY-Work Experience; SHIRLEY 
GREENE— Library Assistant, Exploratory Teaching; SAL- 
VATORE GUERRIERI-Key Club Secretary, F.T.A. 



Clinton Duncan 



Jerry Eakins 






Wanda Eckels 
Marilyn Fields 



Ladonna Estes 



Charles Floyd 



Allen Eyster 
Steven Foley 



Elvis Fields 
Edquna Freeman 






Class valedictorian Greg Thomas does some library research. 



Mack Gamble 




Donald Gaynor 
Jeanette Gladney 



Ronald Gaynor 
Wanda Gray 




Gloria Gaulden 





Julia Haddix Drema Hager 



Steven Hanner 



Eidward Hazelrigg 



Peggy Hattiex 




L.inda Heid 



Harriet Halcomb 



Karen Haulk 



Virgil Hinderliter 



James Hall 




Louise Hays 




Cindy Hines 




Timothy Hodge 



Robert Holman 



Grace Hutchinson 



Brenda Jackson 



46 




Donald Jarvis 



James Johnson 



Mary Johnson 



Robert Keller 



JULIA HADDIX-Library Assistant, Wood Log Typist; 
DREMA HAGER; HARRIET HALCOMR; JAMES HALL 
-D.C.E., Work Experience; STEVEN HANNER-Football, 
Track; PEGGY ANN HATTIEX-Pep Club, Tri-Hi-Y, F. 
T.A., G.A.L.; KAREN SUE HAULK; LOUISE HAYS; 
EDWARD HAZELRIGG; LINDA HEID-Tri-Hi-Y, Li- 
brary Assistant, D.C.E., Exploratory Teaching; VIRGIL 
HINDERLITER-Work Experience, D.C.E.; CINDY 
HINES— Mixed Ensemble, Honor Society, Choir, Explora- 
tory Teaching; TIMOTHY HODGE-Football; RORERT 
HOLMAN; GRACE DEAN HUTCHINSON-Glee Club, 
Majorette; BRENDA JACKSON-Pep Club, Student Coun- 
cil, D.C.E., Tri-Hi-Y. DONALD JARVIS; JAMES JOHN- 
SON— Football, Basketball, Wrestling, Track, Lettermen; 
MARY JOHNSON-Pep Club; ROBERT KELLER; HED- 
DIE KENNEDY-Pep Club, Tri-Hi-Y; RONALD KERSEY 
—Cross Country, Track, D.C.E., Work Experience, Con- 
cert Club, Key Club, Dramatics Club; MARCIA KEY- 
Beauty Culture; PATRICIA KINCAID-Tri-Hi-Y President, 
D.C.E.; DENNIS KITCHELL; MIKE LAVENDER-Con- 
cert Club, Work Experience, Dramatics Club; DANNY 
LAWRENCE-D.CE., Junior Class President, Bowling 
League, Radio Announcing, Work Experience; RONALD 
LAWRENCE. 




Heddie Kennedy 



Ronald Kersey 




Marcia Key 



Patricia Kincaid 




Dennis Kitchell 



Michael Lavender 



Danny Lawrence 



Ronald Lawrence 



47 




James Lynch 



Willie Joe Mandrell 
William McCall 



Senior adviser Mr. Mason solves a last-minute problem 
before commencement. 



Shirley Majors 




Barry Martin 
Kenneth McKinney 



Elaine Masters 



John McLean 



Camilla McBee 



Barbara Means 





Clifton Meredith 



Judy Mink 



Kenneth Minor 



Eddie Mintze 




Gayle Mitchell 



Thurman Moore 



Kenneth Morgan 



Robert Murff 



Dues are ticket 
to senior activities 



DOUG LEWIS-Radio Announcing, Dramatics Club, 
Speech Team, N.F.L., Thespians; WILL LUCKETT-Bas- 
ketball, Football, Track, Lettermen; JAMES LYNCH-D. 
C.E., Work Experience; SHIRLEY MAJORS-D.C.E., Stu- 
dent Council; WILLIE MANDRELL-D.C.E., Work Ex- 
perience; BARRY MARTIN; ELAINE MASTERS-D.C.E., 
V.I.C.A., Exploratory Teaching; CAMILLA McBEE-Jun- 
ior Achievement, Pep Club; WILLIAM McCALL-Concert 
Club, D.C.E., Biology Club; KENNETH McKINNEY- 
Basketball, Football, Track, Cross Country, Key Club, 
Choir, Boys' Ensemble; JOHN McLEAN-Football, Track, 
Concert Club; BARBARA MEANS; CLIFTON MERE- 
DITH-BasketbaU; JUDY MINK-F.T.A., Student Council, 
Tri-Hi-Y, Spanish Club, Pep Club, Honor Society; KEN- 
NETH MINOR-FootbalL Basketball; EDDIE MINTZE- 
Track, Basketball; ELIZABETH GAYLE MITCHELL- 
F.T.A., Exploratory Teaching, Junior Achievement, Marion 
County Teen Guide Council, Fashion Board; THURMON 
MOORE-Basketball, Football, Track, Tri M; KEN MOR- 
GAN-Basketball, Football, Track, Lettermen; ROBERT 
MURFF-Football, Wrestling, Track, Lettermen; MIL- 
DRED NELSON; LORRAINE NOKES; GREGGORY 
NORTHINGTON-Basketball, Baseball; PATRICIA OGLE 
—Beauty Culture. 




Mildred Nelson 



Greggory Northington 



Lorraine Nokes 
Patricia Ogle 





Donald Parker 



Joyce Passwater 




Vickie Paulson 



Donna Perry 




Homecoming float 
means hard work 



DONALD PARKER; JOYCE PASSWATER-Dramatics 
Club Secretary, Tri-M Vice-President, Choir Ensemble, 
Exploratory Teaching, Goldenaires, F.T.A.; VICKIE 
PAULSON; DONNA PERRY-Tri-Hi-Y, Cheerleader, Hon- 
or Society, Girls' Ensemble, Goldenaires, Choir; MIKE 
POWERS-Science Seminar, Boys' Glee Club; DAVID 
PRUITT-Choir; LARRY RAGON-Dramatics Club, Thes- 
pians, D.C.E., Speech Team; GLENDORA RAISOR; 
DOROTHY REED; LAMONT RHEM-Football, Basket- 
ball; RAYMOND ROBBINS-Cross Country, Wrestling, 
Track, Key Club, Lettermen, F.T.A.; GARRY ROBERT- 
SON; PATRICIA ROBINSON-F.T.A., Pep Club; DE- 
LORIS RUSIE-Tri-M, Library Assistant, Choir, Girls' En- 
semble; STEPHEN RUSSELL-News Bureau Editor, Con- 
cert Club President, Choir, Spanish Club. Biology Club, 
D.C.E.; THERESA SADOWSKY-Work Experience; 
EULA SEAWOOD; STEVEN SEDAM-Spanish Club, 
Drum Major— A-Band, Tri-M, Thespians, Dramatics Club; 
NORMAN SHAW-Baseball. Football, Lettermen, Narrator; 
MILDRED SLOAN-Spanish Club Vice-President, Tri-Hi- 
Y, Girls' Ensemble, Pep Club, Choir, Junior Achievement, 
Goldenaires; STEVEN SLOAN-Cross Country, Track, Na- 
tional Honor Society, Science Seminar, Key Club Vice- 
President; DANXY SMOCK-Key Club, Football, Basket- 
ball, Tennis; EUGENE SOSBE-Track, Football; FRANK 
STANLEY— F.T. A., Exploratory Teaching, Thespians, Dra- 
matics Club, N.F.L., Speech Team, Radio Announcing. 




Michael Powers 



David Pruitt 



Larry Ragon 



Glendora Raisor 



Dorothy Reed 



LaMont Rhem 



Raymond Robbins 



Garry Robertson 






Patricia Robinson 



Deloris Rusie 



Stephen Russell 




Eula Seawood 



Steven Sedam 



Norman Shaw 



The senior's Homecoming float urged, "Lick Those 
Spartans!" 



Eugene Sosbe 



-^ 







Theresa Sadowsky 




Mildred Sloan 




Danny Smock 



Frank Stanley 




44 til 




Marilyn Stanley 



Otha Taylor 



Betty Via 



Dorthy Staples 



Steven Taylor 



Ray Stewart 



Kenneth Turner 



Susan Via 



Linda Walker 



Carolyn Taylor 




Clarence Vangorder 




Bonnie Ward 



Stanley Warfield 



Sharon White 



Rose Ann Wilber 



Eric Williams 





Sandra Williams 



Gloria Williamson 



Brenda Willis 



Mary Wilson 



MARILYN STANLEY; DORTHY STAPLES; RAY STEW- 

ART-D.C.E., Honor Society, Student Council; BEV- 
ERLY CAROLYN TAYLOR-F.T.A., Biology Club; OTHA 
TAYLOR; STEVEN TAYLOR; KENNETH L. TURNER; 
CLARENCE VANGORDER; BETTY VIA-Tri-Hi-Y, F.T. 
A., Biology Club; SUSAN VIA; LINDA WALKER; BON- 
NIE WARD-Biology Club, Spanish Club, Work Expe- 
rience, D.C.E., Honor Society; STANLEY WARFIELD; 
SHARON WHITE-Tri-Hi-Y, Junior Achievement, Dra- 
matics Club, Speech Team, Thespians, Flag Twirlers, F. 
T.A.; ROSE ANN WILBER; ERIC WILLIAMS; SANDRA 
WILLIAMS-Pep Club; GLORIA WILLIAMSON; BREN- 
DA WILLIS— Choir, Goldenaires, Girls' Ensemble, Tri M; 
MARY WILSON-Tri-Hi-Y, Student Council, Choir, Pep 
Club, Goldenaires, D.C.E.; SHARON WISE-Pep Club, 
Spanish Club President, Tri-Hi-Y, Junior Achievement, 
Goldenaires, Honor Society, Student Council, Choir; SHIR- 
LEY WISE-Spanish Club, Choir, Pep Club, Junior 
Achievement, Goldenaires, Nurse Assistant; FRANCES 
WOLFE; LYNDA YOUNG-Spanish Club, F.T.A., Choir, 
Goldenaires, Girls' Chorus, Exploratory Teaching. 




Sharon Wise 



Shirley Wise 




Frances Wolfe 

GRADUATES NOT PICTURED 



Lynda Young 



Jerry Rerry 
Robert Rlakey 
Retty Ryrd 
James Cox 
James Crawford 
Maria Diaz 
Patricia Duncan 
Jimmy Edmonds 
David Frazer 
Lula Frazer 
Mary Ellen Hillman 



Harold Holland 
Ronald Kelley 
Paul Kirkpatrick 
Stephen Lahey 
Pamela Lander 
Steven Lattimore 
Frank Leake 
Major Mullins 
Peggy Northern 
Steve Reed 
Steven Reid 



Fred Reynolds 
Jim Scott 
Odessa Sherels 
Lena Tate 
James Curtis Taylor 
Forrest Wahlschmidt 
Wanda White 
Rene Whitefield 
Shirley Wilson 



53 




Junior class elects Mauler president 




JUNIORS— Row 1: K. Adams, R. Adams, C. Anderson, O. 
Arterbeny, A. Arthur, L. Bach, J. Bagby, S. Baker, R. 
Baldwin, H. Barnes. Row 2: M. Beck, J. Beckham, K. 
Bellamy, M. Bellamy, C. Bennett, N. Bergman, G. Biggs, 
D. Bohanon, G. Boling, B. Bray. Row 3: G. Brown, L. 
Brown, L. Brown, S. Brown, B. Burks, J. Burke, L. Bryne, S. 
Calvert, R. Campbell, P. Capshaw. Row 4: Taffy Carroll, L. 
Carter, V. Carver, C. Chatman, K. Chatman, J. Clark, M. 
Cleary, T. Cline, L. Colson, J. Cooley. Row 5: B. Cornette, 
M. Covington, G. Crawford, R. Dalton, J. Davidson, D. 
Davis, M. Davis, M. E. Davis, C. Dennis, D. Devellen. 



Junior class officers Gwyn Mauler and Rudy Johnson confer. 
Not pictured are Danny Quinlan and Edna Newton. 



54 




Excited juniors plan this year's prom 



JUNIORS— Row 1: D. Dezern, P. Enochs, M. Essex, V. 
Estes, S. Everingham, H. Ferguson, R. Ford, D. Franklin, 
D. Franklin, R. Free. Row 2: J. Gannon, M. Gibson, J. 
Gladney, L. Gladney, J. Glotfelty, E. Goff, G. Gordon, M. 
Grimmitt, S. Guerrieri, L. Hanner. Row 3: T. Hardcastle, 
M. Harris, S. Harris, P. Hattiex, L. Hess, C. Holdren, C. 
Hoover, K. Hughes, M. Hunt, D. Jarvis. Row 4: J. Jinks, B. 
Johnson, R. Johnson, B. Keen, L. Kelly, J. Koehler, S. 
Kritsch, M. Lewis, N. Lindley, R. Lines. Row 5: G. Looper, 
A. Lott, B. Loyd, V. Luckett, N. Lyles, P. Maple, G. 
Mauler, C. McCall, R. McDowell, M. McKinney. 




Lester Brown is fitted for his prom tux. 



55 



Anxious juniors wait for class rings 

*l ,r? iW £^ HP iW 



2 ff r ; 







\1 & f^ f?W 



JUNIORS— Row 1: P. Means, J. Miller, M. Miller, S. Miller, 
L. Mixon, S. Moore, D. Moss, B. Necessary, J. Nelson, M. 
Northern. Row 2: S. Oakes, H. Palmer, G. Parrish, M. 
Patron, T. Pedigo, B. Peed, S. Penick, S. Perryman, K. 
Phillips, M. Phillips. Row 3: R. Price, C. Puryear, R. Ram- 
sey, R. Reed, W. Reed, S. Reese, S. Reitmeyer, F. Rice, S. 
Rice, E. Rich. Row 4: K. Richardson, S. Richardson, P. 
Ritter, T. Rutland, L. Scarbrough, J. Schierer, K. Schilling, 
S. Schmidt, B. Scott, A. Sears. Row 5: A. Seawood, T. 
Shadowens, D. Sloan, P. Smith, F. Snyder, L. Statzer, B. 
Steele, L. Suggett, H. Taylor, R. Taylor. 



Terry Hall, president of the Junior Heart Board, presents 
Donna Perry and Norman Lindley with a heart model for 
Wood. 



56 



Sarden, Perryman, Kuhn, Hagan lead 



I V 









^^ ^Ifc 



JUNIORS— Row 1: B. Tinsley, J. Troy, R. Tyson, J. Tyson, 
D. Vinci, B. Wallace, H. Ware, C. Warren, M. Warren, D. 
White. Row 2: L. White, D. Whitlow, B. Williams, P. 
Winston, S. Woodrum, C. Woody. SOPHOMORES— B. 
Andrews, R. Arthur, J. Averitte, P. Bailey. Row 3: R. 
Bailey, B. Baker, A. Barra, R. Bayer, S. Baxter, R. Bean, 
S. Bellamy, J. Blackburn, C. Blair, J. Bland. Row 4: A. 
Blythe, G. Bonner, N. Booth, A. Bottorff, J. Bowman, A. 
Brock, C. Brown, D. Brown, P. Brown, A. Caldwell. Row 5: 
F. Capshaw, C. Carter, B. Chapman, M. Chapman, I. 
Chambers, K. Chicola, J. Childers, P. Clayton, S. Clouse, M. 
Cobb. 



James Hagan, Keith Sarden, Patty Kuhn and Susan Perry- 
man are sophomore officers. 



57 




Fellow sophomores feel proud a; 




SOPHOMORES— Row 1: R. Collingsworth, C. Collins, J. 
Colwell, R. Cooney, T. Comelison, K. Cory, M. Cox, C. 
Dailey, M. Danz, L. Davidson. Row 2: C. Davis, D. Davis, 
H. Demaree, B. Dickerson, E. Dicks, M. Ditchley, C. 
Dixon, B. Dobson, S. Dodson, A. Dodd. Row 3: J. Dowell, 
D. Dras, D. Duncan, R. Duncan, R. Dunn, P. Dycus, P. 
Dykes, G. Eldridge, G. Emerson, B. Engel. Row 4: R. 
Enlow, C. Evans, S. Felsher, J. Fiega, D. Finchum, J. 
Flory, E. Franklin, J. M. Franklin, R. Frierson, D. Fry. 
Row 5: S. Frye, B. Fusco, J. Gill, G. Givens, P. Gosser, M. 
Green, C. Greene, E. Guerrieri, R. Hagan, S. Hall. 



Ellen Franklin, Wood Log staffer, helps pose students for 
school pictures. 



58 




Cristy Chicola reigns at Homecoming 



SOPHOMORES— Row 1: J. Hammer, K. Harper, G. Har- 
ris, L. Hartley, J. Hartsock, J. Hatcher, P. Hayden, R. 
Hayes, D. Henry, W. Henry. Row 2: R. Herring, S. Holder, 
G. Hood, M. Horton, C. Hurt, S. Huskisson, D. Hutchison, 
D. Inskeep, H. Irwin, R. Jackson. Row 3: J. Jarrett, L. 
Johnson, N. Johnson, S. Johnson, L. Joseph, N. Judkins, R. 
Judkins, J. Kare, P. Keck, E. Keen. Row 4: C. Keith, V. 
Kennedy, E. Kerner, R. Kidwell, B. Kimberly, S. Kincaid, R. 
Kinder, D. King, J. King, P. Kinser. Row 5: S. Kinser, V. 
Kirkpatrick, P. Kuhn, W. Lawrence, M. Lee, R. Lee, R. Lee, 
C. Leonard, S. Leonard, A. Lines. 




Mr. Emery crowns the 1966 Homecoming Queen, Kris 
Chicola. 



59 




Kuder Test given to sophomore class 




SOPHOMORES— Row 1: M. Linson, P. Logan, S. Loman, 
M. Luckett, M. Lydick, C. Marshall, K. Martin, S. Mass- 
ing, C. Masters, D. Mathis. Row 2: L. McRee, L. McGinley, 
S. McKinney, S. McKinney, B. Miller, D. Minor, L. Mintze, 
R. Mobley, B. Moore, V. Morgan. Row 3: D. Mullenix, P. 
Newton, R. Nuetzman, S. Odom, L. Parkey, J. Parks, R. 
Parrish, J. Patterson, L. Paugle, T. Pedigo. Row 4: M. 
Pettis, B. Petty, S. Pinner, K. Poehler, D. Polston, G. Purvis, 
T. Ragsby, E. Raine, B. Raisor, P. Reading. Row 5: B. 
Reed, D. Reed, R. Reed, S. Reed, T. Reed, D. Rhude, M. 
Richard, C. Richardson, B. Riddle, R. Riddle. Row 6: D. 
Ritter, F. Roberts, S. Romer, T. Rose, R. Rowe. Row 7: R. 
Rusie, C. Russell, D>. Russell, J. Russel, K. Sarden. Row 8: 
J. Schlachter, K. Scott, D. Shelton, P. Shivers, M. Shuffield. 
Row 9: G. Sims, J. Smiley, J. Smith, J. Smith, L. Smith. Row 
10: L. Smith, P. Smith, V. Smith, W. Snow, C. Sparkman. 



/*"■ PI 




Wood welcomes new freshman class 




***/ \, 




SOPHOMORES— Row 1: V. Sparks, D. Spaulding, P. 
Stammer, K. Sterling, C. Stevens, T. Stevens, J. Stookey, 
R. Taylor, E. Thomas, J. Tindera. Row 2: T. Tacher, D. 
Underwood, M. Van Lieu, B. Walker, L. Walls, S. Wam- 
sley, D. Ward, G. Ward, D. Warner, J. Welch. Row 3: K. 
Werner, D. White, J. White, R. Whitman, P. Whitten, F. 
William, N. Williams, D. Woodrum, S. Wright, R. Wroten. 
FRESHMEN-Row 4: J. Adams, B. Adkins, M. Aguilar, M. 
Ahrens, E. Alexander, B. Ambers, D. Andrews, G. Arm- 
strong, E. Authur, C. Bacher. Row 5: M. Baker, W. Baker, 
M. Baldwin, C. Bartholomew, T. Beard, H. Belefant, A. Bell, 
J. Benifiel, V. Bewley, P. Bohannon. 




As a student helper, Mark Snyder shelves library books. 



61 




Freshmen excited about high school, 




FRESHMEN— Row 1: R. Boling, S. Bonds, J. Bosley, R. 
Bowman, C. Bray, C. Brewer, C. Brewer, V. Brewer, J. 
Brock, C. Brown. Row 2: C. Brown, G. Brown, L. Brown, 
P. Brown, R. Brown, G. Burton, J. Bushee, F. Byrd, M. 
Cade, M. Calvert. Row 3: B. Campbell, M. Canham, M. 
Cantrell, C. Carman, A. Carroll, D. Carver, R. Cash, D. 
Castetter, L. Chadwick, K. Chicola. Row 4: D. Claprodt, 
D. Clark, L. Clark, N. Cleary, E. Cline, M. Colwell, J. 
Combs, R. Comstock, K. Cook, D. Cooper. Row 5: C. 
Coyle, D. Crider, S. Cropper, L. Cross, D. Crouch, D. 
Davis, P. Davis, R. Decker, D. Dees, S. Delk. 



Freshman officers are Joycelene Turner, Mike Calvert and 
Keith Chicola. Not pictured is Bemice Bonds. 



62 




lect Turner, Calvert, Bonds, Chicola 



FRESHMEN— Row 1: J. Dicks, F. DiCristofolo, J. Didot, 
M. Dillon, S. Dixon, V. Driver, D. Dobson, F. Duncan, A. 
Dyer, B. Eiler. Row 2: D. Ellis, E. Ellis, J. Essex, I. Estes, 
J. Evans, T. Evans, D. Falls, E. Farage, D. Faucett, M. 
Fisher. Row 3: R. Fleming, R. Fleming, W. Flora, C. Flory, 
A. Foley, E. Gaines, J. Gaines, C. Gammons, M. Garrett, 
D. Gaulden. Row 4: E. Gaynor, G. Gentry, D. George, C. 
Gill, G. Gill, J. Goff, D. Goss, F. Green, L. Green, T. 
Green. Row 5: W. Green, D. Griffith, D. Guinn, D. Hack- 
ney, C. Harris, E. Harris, P. Harris, F. Hartsock, D. Harvey, 
L. Hatcher. Row 6: R. Hatcher, B. Hatten, S. Haughton, 
T. Haynes, M. Head. Row 7: C. Henson, F. Hessman, L. 
Higgs, D. Hilderbrand, D. Hill. Row 8: L. Hodge, K. 
Hodges, C. Holloway, L. Holman, J. Holsey. Row 9: B. 
Honeycutt, M. Honeycutt, B. Hornbeak, M. Hoskins, M. 
Hoskins. Row 10: R. Hostetler, C. House, C. Howard, G. 
Huckleberry, D. Hughes. 





Historymobile excites freshmen 




FRESHMEN— Row 1: L. Hunt, G. Jackson, J. Jackson, K. 
Jackson, C. Jefferson, B. Johnson, B. Johnson, C. Johnson, 
L. Johnson, M. Johnson. Row 2: N. Johnson, P. Johnson, 
R. Johnson, R. Johnson, S. Johnson, W. Johnson, B. John- 
son, B. Jones, N. Jones, J. Jordon. Row 3: E. Keen, R. Keen, 
C. Kegeris, J. Kelly, M. Kendall, A. Kennebrew, R. Kenne- 
dy, S. Kersey, Kidwell, W. Kimes. Row 4: D. Kinman, N. 
Klinglesmith, P. Koester, J. Kortz, J. Kriete, C. Krost, M. 
Krost, R. Kuntz, B. Lackey, O. Lander. Row 5: E. Land- 
werlen, D. Lawrence, D. Lee, R. Le Master, M. Leonard, 
A. Lewis, D. Lewis, R. Lewis, R. Lindsey, J. Lines. 



A classroom display is explained to Wanda Flora by Mr. 
Morse. 



64 




Freshmen look ahead to fun and work 



FRESHMEN— Row 1: L. Lingerfelser, G. Lohman, R. 
Lunderman, D. Madison, P. Mangan, P. Marth, N. Martin, 
R. Masden, R. Mathes, R. May. Row 2: M. Maynard, L. 
McCall, M. McClain, J. McClellan, P. McClure, D. Mc- 
Dougahle, J. McFerrin, C. McGinty, R. McKinney, R. Mc- 
Kinney. Row 3: V. McReynolds, P. Meador, G. Meredith, 
S. Mesker, K. Miller, P. Miller, J. Minardo, E. Moore, G. 
Moore, S. Moore. Row 4: R. Morris, L. Morris, S. Mosley, 
R. Murphy, D. Murphy, Z. Murray, R. Murry, D. Nanny, 
G. Newby, E. Northern. Row 5: J. Nunally, A. Nusen, V. 
Oltean, M. O'Neal, P. O'Neal, M. Ott, R. Owens, J. Pack, 
R. Pardue, J. Parker. 




Linda Kirkwood and Janice Pennington, freshman Home- 
coming Queen candidates, and their escorts Haywood Ware 
and Tom Whitlow. 



65 



Freshmen look to seniors for advice 




FRESHMEN— Row 1: E. Payton, M. Payne, G. Peed, J. 
Pennington, C. Perkins, W. Perkins, R. Phillips, J. Poin- 
dexter, C. Poland, J. Pander. Row 2: P. Poole, P. Porter, 
R. Presley, P. Prewitt, D. Price, P. Puryear, P. Raisor, C. 
Ramsey, L. Ramsey, R. Ratliff. Row 3: J. Reed, J. Reed, 
M. Reid, L. Rhoton, E. Rice, H. Riddle, R. Rigney, M. 
Riley, L. Robertson, H. Robinson. Row 4: R. Robinson, V. 
Ross, J. Rossman, L. Rush, R. Russell, J. Russell, J. Sanders, 
R. Sanders, S. Saxton, W. Scarbrough. Row 5: I. Schelske, 
W. Schmidt, J. Schultz, R. Scott, V. Scruggs, P. Sedam, 
R. Severence, J. Sexton, S. Sferruzzi. Row 6: J. Sharp, 
M. Shoulders, C. Silverman, T. Simpson, G. Sims, J. Sloan. 
Row 7: J. Smedley, A. Smith, C. Smith, D. Smith, G. 
Smith. Row 8: L. Smith, M. Smith, R. Smith, M. Snyder, 
R. Sonntag. Row 9: D. Spaulding, S. Spaulding, D. Spears, 
R. Spillman, L. Spirey. Row 10: D. Steinmetz, J. Steward, 
O. Stone, P. Stone, K. Strader. 



66 



Freshman status calls to eighth grade 




FRESHMEN— Row 1: C. Suiters, W. Summers, R. Sutton, 
R. Sutton, P. Taylor, D. Thomas, L. Thompson, D. Tincher, 
M. Tookes, H. Tracy. Row 2: R. Trimble, D. Tucker, D. 
Tudor, A. Turner, J. Turner, J. Tyler, J. Vail, M. Van- 
Cleve, D. Vanlue, D. Vires. Row 3: A. Wade, S. Walden, 
G. Walker, K. Washington, M. Watkins, G. Watson, L. 
Weddle, S. Welch, M. Wells, C. Werner. Row 4: J. West, 
D. Whitaker, L. White, L. White, D. Wilkerson, H. Wil- 
liams, J. Williams, L. Williams, M. Williams, Q. Williams. 
Row 5: R. Winston, M. Wolfe, D. York, J. York, D. Young. 
8TH GRADE: R. Acton, D. Adams, M. Addison, B. Adkins, 
L. Adkins. 




Don Williams talks to one of the four policemen who spoke 
to junior high social studies classes. 



67 



Eighth grade football team takes city 




EIGHTH GRADE— Row 1: E. Alexander, G. Alexander, 
R. Alexander, M. Allen, D. Anderson, M. Anderson, L. 
Baird, J. Baker, P. Baker, A. Ballard. Row 2: J. Bayer, N. 
Bean, P. Beasley, S. Becraft, R. Bellamy, W. Bergman, R. 
Blankenship, L. Bockover, T. Bonner, B. Boyd. Row 3: S. 
Brown, J. Browning, J. Browning, E. Bryson, G. Burgin, 
D. Burks, G. Burr, J. Burros, R. Byers, F. Calvert. Row 4: 
W. Campbell, R. Carr, C. Carter, T. Carter, D. Case, L. 
Chambers, W. Clark, B. Cobb, L. Coffey, D. Combs. Row 
5: R. Cook, M. Coomer, C. Cox, J. Crickmore, E. Crouch, 
B. Crowe, C. Cunningham, L. Dailey, M. Davis, P. Delk. 



Mrs. McCracken quizes her junior high French class. 



68 




Dine-Out is continued for eighth grade 



EIGHTH GRADE— Row 1 : R. Devore, R. Didot, L. Dixon, 
S. Downs, T. Duncan, A. Eades, L. Ealy, C. Eid, M. El- 
dridge, L. Elliott. Row 2: V. Engel, L. Enochs, P. Enochs, 
M. Eversole, C. Fashimpour, S. Fashimpour, R. Fennell, 
K. Ferguson, C. Fields, D. Foley. Row 3: K. Foster, 
P. Friedman, M. Fugua, C. Gaines, R. Garten, R. Gearlds, 
V. George, M. Gladney, D. Gobble, L. Goff. Row 4: 
L. Goode, S. Goode, M. Gosser, J. Gray, J. Green, K. 
Grim, R. Hall, M. Hall, J. Hamilton, J. Hammock. Row 5: 
D. Hammond, D. Hammons, D. Hardcastle, P. Harlan, X. 
Harris, Z. Harris, L. Harvey, S. Hatten, J. Hawkins, D. 
Heady. Row 6: L. Hemphill, J. Henderson, S. Herring, D. 
Hess, R. Hester. Row 7: J. Holliday, J. Holt, R. House, R. 
Hudson, N. Huff. Row 8: K. Hughes, D. Jaggers, R. Jessee, 
J. Jessie, J. Johnson. Row 9: M. Johnson, A. Keen, G. 
Kelly, K. Kersey, N. Killion. Row 10: D. Kimbler, L. Kim- 
bley, C. Kortz, R. Kraft, G. Ladd. 




>>#^tA 4** 




Fall Festival features eighth graders 




EIGHTH GRADE— Row 1: L. Laetsch, C. Lafflin, D. La- 
Follette, D. Lamb, J. Lane, B. Lawrence, K. Lawrence, C. 
Lawson, R. Lee, T. Lee. Row 2: T. Lee, E. Light, J. 
Lindsey, R. Lines, B. Logan, W. Logan, M. Lohman, L. 
Lukenbill, R. Marshall, R. Mathes. Row 3: D. Mason, R. 
Massing, B. Masters, L. Mayfield, B. McClure, R. McCol- 
lister, B. McCool, J. McGinnis, L. McHugh, T. Meadors. 
Row 4: P. Meldrum, M. Messer, A. Metcalf, W. Mark, P. 
Miller, P. Mills, Z. Mills, H. Minor, E. Mitchell, R. Mont- 
gomery. Row 5: A. Moore, K. Moore, P. Moriarity, J. Mor- 
ris, W. Morris, D. Mullinex, L. Neace, C. Nelson, K. Nelson, 

C. Ogletree. Row 6: J. Ogletree, D. Osborne, M. Pardue, 

D. Paugh, S. Paulson. Row 7: A. Perry, C. Phelps, J. 
Phillips, R. Poindexter, R. Presley. Row 8: J. Preston, P. 
Preston, V. Pryor, W. Pryor, L. Puckett. Row 9: P. Raine, 
M. Reaves, B. Reese, J. Renner, D. Rexroat. Row 10: D. 
Rich, F. Rich, L. Richard, D. Rigdon, E. Robinson. 






Junior High starts new Drama Club 




EIGHTH GRADE— Row 1: R. Robinson, V. Robinson, C. 
Ross, J. Ross, D. Rouse, J. Russell, C. Sanders, G. Saxon, J. 
Schilling, T. Scott. Row 2: W. Seawood, B. Self, P. Sente- 
ney, G. Shake, J. Shelley, D. Shelton, G. Sheppard, D. 
Sherels, H. Short, B. Shoulders. Row 3: B. Showecker, M. 
Silverman, K. Skinner, L. Sloan, A. Smith, C. Smith, D. 
Smith, G. Smith, G. Smith, L. Smith. Row 4: R. Smith, S. 
Smith, C. Soladine, D. Spacke, D. Sparks, B. Stewart, J. 
Stewart, T. Stone, H. Suiters, R. Sutton. Row 5: G. Taylor, 
M. Temple, E. Thixton, C. Thompson, J. Thompson, D. 
Thurston, C. Tinsley, J. Tucker, A. Turentine, R. Turentine. 



Mr. Woodard rehearses members of his Junior High Dra- 
matics Club for their first production, a nativity play. 



71 



Children's Museum fund is project 




EIGHTH GRADE— Row 1: L. Turner, S. Turner, R. Tur- 
pin, T. Uberata, C. Underwood, R. Utterback, M. Wads- 
worth, C. Ward, J. Ward, D. Webster. Row 2: J. Welch, 
L. Welsh, G. Wheeler, V. Wheeler, E. White, K. White, 
R. Whittaker, L. Wiley, D. Williams, T. Williams. Row 3: 
S. Willoughby, J. Wilson, P. Wolfe, J. Wood, M. Wood, 
M. Woody, R. Yates, D. Young. EIGHTH GRADE— A. M.: 
K. Adams, R. Adams. Row 4: W. Alderson, R. Allen, L. 
Amos, W. Apple, D. Arterburn, J. Baldwin, J. Barnes, W. 
Barnes, B. Batchelor, W. Baxter. Row 5: R. Beasley, M. 
Blume, J. Bowen, F. Brady, S. Brenton, E. Brickley, D. 
Bridges, R. Bright, J. Brown, J. Brown. 



Christopher Andrews and Linda Laetsch dressed in pioneer 
costumes to collect for the Childrens' Museum fund. 



72 



New numbering system causes confusion 



EIGHTH GRADE— Row 1: V. Brown, D. Bruce, E. Bruce, 
N. Burns, E. Chastain, P. Chavis, J. Clifford, I. Cobb, M. 
Cobb, H. Cody. Row 2: J. Conley, J. Conover, D. Cornette, 
P. Corsaro, K. Courts, W. Craig, K. Danz, R. Darty, J. Daye, 
S. Dillon. Row 3: S. Dobbins, S. Duvall, E. Easier, T. Enlow, 
C. Everidge, S. Gerber, R. Gomillia, B. Graham, J. Graves, 
L. Grider. Row 4: G. Gross, S. Hale, M. Haley, R. Hardy, 
R. Harting, D. Hawkins, P. Hemmelearn, J. Hessman, P. 
Hester, D. Hilderbrand. Row 5: C. Hill, B. Honeycutt, G. 
Hopkins, T. Howard, B. Jessie, K. Johnson, L. Jones, A. 
Keith, B. Kendricks, E. Ketron. Row 6: J. Lane, J. Laugh- 
lin, D. Lee, M. Leop, C. Maga. Row 7: D. Mahone, L. 
Marshall, P. Massey, P. Massey, E. Mathis, R. Matthews, 
F. McGraw, D. McGuire, D. Metz, D. Miller. Row 8: H. 
Mills, S. Morris, D. Morton, W. Mosley, E. Nelson. Row 
9: J. Organ, J. Paff, G. Parker, J. Parker, L. Parker. 




73 




Eighth graders enjoy monthly movies 




EIGHTH GRADE— Row 1: C. Patton, K. Peden, J. Potts, 
M. Rhude, L. Rigney, M. Rives, A. Rogers, J. Roska, J. 
Ross, M. Ross. Row 2: J. Ruff, T. Rundell, W. Sanders, D. 
Sellers, J. Sexton, H. Shaffer, H. Shaw, D. Shivers, A. 
Sims, C. Sizemore. Row 3: T. Skipworth, S. Smith, V. 
Smith, V. Smith, K. Solhan, G. Spannuth, R. Sparkman, D. 
Sprankle, T. Speed, G. Stallard. Row 4: S. Stith, L. Strong, 
M. Sturgiss, D. Swanson, R. Talliver, W. Taylor, M. Teeters, 
A. Thomas, M. Thompson, D. Tribby. Row 5: T. Unger, S. 
Via, W. Viers, R. Wagner, J. Walker, E. Wallace, N. War- 
man, B. Waterman, T. Watson, C. Wesling. 



Lunch lines always seem long when Woodchucks are hungry. 



74 




Bell system bewilders seventh grade 



EIGHTH GRADE A. M— Row 1: K. Whitaker, E. Wil- 
liams, S. Wimbleduff, R. Wood, R. Wright. SEVENTH 
GRADE— Row 2: T. Able, P. Abney, B. Adams, S. Adams, 
D. Aquilar. Row 3. J. Albertson, S. Alderson, A. Alexander, 
D. Alexander, H. Allen, N. Allen, P. Allen, J. Allison, L. An- 
derson, C. Andrews. Row 4: D. Asher, B. Bagby, A. Baker, 
J. Baker, N. Baker, N. Baker, C. Bamett, S. Barton, J. 
Batchelon, F. Baumgardner. Row 5: E. Beach, S. Beck, S. 
Bedford, C. Bellamy, L. Belton, M. Blackaby, J. Blythe, D. 
Bohanon, L. Boles, L. Bowen. Row 6: A. Brewer, L. Brick- 
ley, E. Britt, E. Brock, A. Brown, G. Brown, J. Buchanan, A. 
Burgess, L. Burgin, K. Butler. Row 7: D. Byers, D. Byrne, 
D. Byrne, G. Cantrell, M. Capshaw. Row 8: P. Cassetty, 
T. Cata, J. Chambers, G. Chapmon, C. Charles. Row 9: 
J. Cherry, E. Clayton, H. Clifford, P. Cline, E. Coats. Row 
10: B. Collins, J. Collins, R. Combs, N. Comstock, D. 
Coomer. Row 11: M. Cornelison, S. Cosgrove, J. Cox, M. 
Cronley, E. Cross. 




SAk '■■■ ^ ■' 




Work and fun greet seventh graders 

HHI H8PQHM — 

- L ,~ 




SEVENTH GRADE— Row 1: R. Curry, G. Dalton, D. Daly, 
T. Delatore, P. DeVore, M. Dixon, L. Dowell, A. Dupee, 
D. Duncan, C. Eakins. Row 2: A. Ealy, P. Eaton, M. Eg- 
gleton, P. Evans, L. Everidge, S. Eversole, P. Ferguson, B. 
Fields, M. Fisher, R. Fisher. Row 3: W. Fisher, D. Flora, D. 
Floyd, G. Francis, E. Frazer, J. Gaines, A. Garrett, D. Gar- 
rison, V. Gearlds. Row 4: B. Gebhart, A. Gedek, D. Ghold- 
son, C. Gill, L. Gill, E. Gordan, R. Grider, M. Growell, H. 
Groves, M. Haden. Row 5: D. Haley, L. Haley, B. Hall, 
C. Hall, N. Hammons, S. Harden, L. Harris, W. Harris, V. 
Hart, D. Hartsock. Row 6: D. Hasty, B. Haughton, B. 
Haynes, R. Hensley, D. Hester. Row 7: B. Hill, D. Hinton, 
W. Holiday J. Hollon, T. Holman. Row 8: D. Hopkins, D. 
Horton, G. House, G. Hughes, C. Hummel. Row 9: D. Ins- 
keep, P. Jackson, A. Jarrett, B. Jordan, R. Johnson. Row 10: 
T. Jones, M. Judkins, D. Keck, F. Keen, L. Keen, L. Keen. 



76 



s they begin long road toward goal 




SEVENTH GRADE— Row 1: O. Keller, H. Kennedy, M. 
Kennedy, E. Kincaid, M. King, R. King, D. Kinser, E. 
Kirby, L. Kirkland, K. Kritsch. Row 2: P. Kyle, R. Ladd, 
J. Layton, G. Lawson, J. Lawson, R. Lee, J. Loggins, J. 
Luna, M. Maple, D. Marcum. Row 3: A. Marcum, J. Mason, 

D. Massing, K. Mauler, S. Maupin, D. Maurin, S. May- 
field, S. McCloud, D. McConnell, D. McGee. Row 4: J. 
McKinney, J. Mesker, R. Metcalf, N. Miller, B. Miller, G. 
Minardo, R. Morelock, B. Morris, C. Murry, B. Napier. 
Row 5: B. Nelson, K. Nusbaum, K. Ogles, V. Oltean, F. 
O'Neal, R. Pack, D. Palmer, M. Palmer, D. Pardue, H. 
Parrott. Row 6: M. Pedigo, B. Perry, V. Perry, J. Phelps, 

E. Pops. Row 7: W. Presslor, C. Purvis, M. Puryear, L. 
Raine, C. Reynolds. Row 8: B. Rich, E. Rich, V. Rigney, 
I. Riley, L. Riley. Row 9: A. Robbins, R. Roberts, G. 
Robinson, T. Robinson, R. Rogers. Row 10: R. Ross, L. 
Rush, B. Sanders, N. Sarden, J. Saxton. 



77 



Seventh graders adjust to' new rules, 





SEVENTH GRADE— Row 1: P. Schilling, M. Schmidt, M. 
Seawood, R. Selby, J. Shea, J. Shelburn, H. Shelton, D. 
Sheppard, P. Sherrod, M. Showccker. Row 2: P. Skinner, 

C. Smith, R. Smith, R. Sparkman, D. Spear, D. Spears, B. 
Spiver, J. Standberry, T. Stanley, T. Stokes. Row 3: L. 
Stone, T. Suggett, P. Suiters, R. Summers, T. Summers, S. 
Swindell, M. Taylor, B. Thomas, D. Thomas, E. Tines. 
Row 4: B. Tucker, D. Turpin, S. Tyler, A. Underwood, 
M. Wadsworth, B. Wallace, B. Wallace, B. Watkins, S. 
Watts, D. Webb. Row 5: C. Weir, G. Werner, L. Whitaker, 

D. White, R. White, T. White, V. White, T. Whited, A. 
Williams, D. Wilson. Row 6: W. Wilson, D. Wood, H. 
Wood, P. Worland, D. Wright. Row 7: D. Wright, V. 
Wright, T- Yates, T. Young. SEVENTH GRADE— A. M.: 
S. Adair." Row 8: J. Board, D. Bobbitt, R. Briles, S. Brooks, 
A. Brown. Row 9: S. Bullock, W. Bunch, M. Burrus, J. 
Bussell, F. Cody. Row 10: S. Colquit, E. Coop, J. Cordray, 
R. Crago, R. Daudy. 



78 






long lunch lines, as they get in step 




SEVENTH GRADE A. M.:— Row 1: R. Davis, T. Edmond, 
R. Faucett, L. Fowler, W. Gaither, L. Gee, J. Golden, M. 
Gray, J. Green, T. Green. Row 2: W. Gregor, N. Griffith, 
R. Hatchett, K. Henson, C. Horner, J. Hunter, R. Jones, 
W. Lagle, J. Lambert, K. Lawrence. Row 3: C. Leath, 
F. Marcum, P. McClure, M. McDonald, S. Meadows, R. 
Melton, J. Milliner, R. Montani, D. Moran, F. Napier. Row 
4: J. Nunley, M. Overby, S. Porter, R. Prichard, T. Rem- 
metter, C. Renner, E. Robinson, D. Sapp, C. Sargent, D. 
Shambough. Row 5: M. Smith, P. Spear, P. Stafford, L. 
Stinson, J. Sullivan, C. Sutton, D. Sutton, L. Thirise, F. 
Thomas, W. Thompson. Row 6: J. Tibbs, B. Townsend, L. 
Tucker, G. Twyman, R. Uffman. Row 7: J. Wallace, A. 
Watson, S. Webb, L. Welch, R. Wells. Row 8: C. Williams, 
P. Williams, A. Wilson, D. Wilson, J. Wurster. Row 9: 
S. Young. 



79 




- j\ 





Wood's versatility is in its activities — events and or- 
ganizations that cause students to think, to act, to ex- 
periment, to accomplish. It is not easy to lead, or 
contribute significantly to a group. 

Leadership ability is an intangible — falling to some 
with brilliant minds, others with engaging personalities, 
or still others with overpowering stamina. Each has a 
place at Harry E. Wood. 



ACTIVITIES 





Led by the Student Council, which serves as li- 
aison between administration and student body, 
Wood's clubs and organizations provide aid and 
service to both our school and community. 

Scholarship, citizenship, and participation in 
extra-curricular activities are some of the require- 
ments for membership in Key Club and Tri-Hi-Y, 
international service organizations. 

Projects undertaken by the Key Club this year 
included co-sponsorship of a coat check at games, 
and participating in the Tuberculosis and Job 
Opportunity campaigns. 

Proceeds from the Tri-Hi-Y's magazine subscrip- 
tion sales went to their needy family program at 
Christmas time. This is the group's main project. 

Junior Red Cross members began their year with 
a school-wide membership drive through the home- 
rooms. Again this year, their major project was 
filling large chests with medical and school sup- 
plies to be sent to schools overseas. 



STUDENT COUNCIL— Row 1: S. Guerrieri, W. Board, 
G. Baxter. Row 2: K. Chatmon, J. Passwater, S. Huskis- 
son, G. Mauler, K. Kersey. Row 3: P. Smith, C. Chat- 
mon, T. Carroll, B. Peed, K. Sarden. 



Service to school and community 

It I 




TRI-HI-Y— Row 1: S. Kincaid. B. Andrews, P. Banks, B. Wallace, M. Sloan, R. Ramsey, H. Kennedy. Row 2: L. Ester, 
M. Bales, S. Wise, W. Board, T. Carroll, P. Smith, L. Carter, C. Hoover, N. Chelf. Row 3: K. Chatmon, C. Chatmon, 
S. White, L. Scarbrough, R. Cooley, L. McGinley, S. Baxter, P. Hattiex. 



82 



KEY CLUB— Row 1: H. Barnes, D. 
Quinlan, S. Sloan, S. Guerrieri. Row 
2: N. Lindly, G. Parrish, B. Petty, 
G. Thomas, R. Parrish. Row 3: S. Reit- 
meyer, S. Oakes, R. Herring, R. Robbins. 
Row 4: R. Hogan, S. Kritsch. 




is key to membership in clubs 




JUNIOR RED CROSS— Row 1: P. Brown, D. Bruce, S. Gerber, S. Eversole. Row 2: M. Rivers, G. Crawford, D. 
Hopleins, V. White, P. Johnson. Row 3: G. Bonner, B. Napier, G. Sims, S. Hardin, V. Morgan, H. Cook, K. Chatman. 



83 







Marching Woodchucks enter the field at Homecoming. 



New half-time shows feature Band 



Led by co-drum majors Frank Duncan and 
Roger Herring, Wood's Marching band made a 
good showing in both the Veteran's Day and 
Christmas Parades, as well as performing at half- 
time performances during football season, and the 
new half-time shows in our new gym. 

Under the direction of Mr. Brittian, the regional 
champions began their season early with the Foot- 
ball Jamboree in September. The band went on 




to enter ensemble contests at Indiana Central in 
early spring. 

More than sixteen girls serve as drill team mem- 
bers, Hewettes, and Majorettes, and perform at 
half time also. The drill team, newly formed this 
year, was featured at half-time shows during bas- 
ketball season. Majorettes and Hewettes march with 
the band during parades and performances. 




Co-drum majors Frank Duncan and Roger Herring. 



HEWETTES— Bottom: Pam Dykes, Pam Messer. Top: 
Patty Kuhn, Sharon White. 








MAJORETTES— Left to Right: La Dora Baird, 
Willa Pryor, Ellen Franklin. 



DRILL TEAM— Row 1: Nancy Bergman, Pam Dykes, 
Ellen Franklin. Row 2: Willa Pryor, Linda Holman, Debbie 
Pemberton, Donna Inskeep. Row 3: Jenny Reed, Patty 
Kuhn, Cheryl Brown, Pam Messer. Row 4: Sharon White, 
Shirley Baker, Liz Arthur, Petrina Smith. Not pictured: 
Shirley Baxter. 



BAND — Row 1: Drum Major Roger Herring, P. Brown, 
B. Gartin, P. Wolfe, L. Smith, S. Frye, L. Wiley, B. Cobb, 
G. Smith, Drum Major Frank Duncan. Row 2: L. Hol- 
man, L. Elliott, D. Spake, B. Jones, D. Inskeep, C. Brown, 
D. Bohannon, L. Arthur. Row 3: P. Smith, R. Hatcher, 
S. Dixon, C. Gaines, J. Reed, S. Baxter, L. Baird. Row 



4: S. Kersey, G. Moore, G. Dailey, C. Sanders, S. Horton, 
L. Sloan, L. Williams. Row 5: F. Leake, D. Harvey, G. 
Huckleberry, P. Brown, G. Jackson, B. Jones, K. Sarden. 
Row 6: J. Hawkins, B. Tinsley, G. Sims, D. Finchum, J. 
Jackson, D. Whittaker, B. Dickerson. 





SENIOR CHOIR— P. Capshaw, D. Whitlow, S. Felsher, 
B. Wallace, S. Huskisson, P. Mozingo, L. Smith, B. Willis, 
L. Loflin. Row 2: L. Young, S. Wise, R. Reed, K. 
Minor, R. Lines, T. Carroll, W. Board, S. Wise, E. Newton. 
Row 3: C. Chatmon, K. Chatmon, M. Patton, D. Pruitt, 



M. Phillips, D. Quinlan, R. Creek, G. Dailey, J. Hammer, 
G. Boling, M. Lewis. Row 4: P. Smith, L. Scarbrough, 
M. Gibson, T. Moore, D. Viers, S. Harris, C. Duncan, C. 
Baker, S. Oakes, J. Passwater, M. Harris, M. Dugan. 



Vocal groups sing at Fall Festival 



A highlight of the Vocal Music Department year 
was their presentation of "Oklahoma". Members 
of all groups combined to give the production. 
Christmas also marked a time for Wood's singers 
to display their talents, by presenting their annual 
vocal music program, to the entire student body. 
Choir members also sang Carols for the citizens 
of Indianapolis on the Circle. 



Presentation of various other programs during 
the year, including the Fall Festival, served to ex- 
pose members to the aspects of public singing. 

After serving an apprenticeship in Goldinaires 
or Boy's Concert Club, students are chosen by 
audition for membership in Senior Choir or one 
of the Ensemble groups. 



'» 


T" A"]M ^^^k 




1 ! 1 


1 *J f : Xj 






df i%k T^n 




Jj^3 nf'D 1 






il^M^. 1 ' ;i U J^W 




^ Jfalfmk 


l&Jr 


I r.VJ 






^B IA ^1 










3 tJw- xM. fit ! l 


1 -1^ 




m! 11 ) M 




liiPli 



CONCERT CLUB— B. Scott, D. Carver, G. Carrigg, A. 
Ballard, T. Haynes. Row 2: B. Eiler, L. Smith, R. Lind- 
sey, E. Curran, L. Dailey, G. Peed. Row 3: J. Pollard, 



J. King, M. Coomer, D. Madison, C. Ramsey. Row 4: 
J. Gray, M. Horton, P. Brown, M. Danz, L. Hunt, K. 
Chicola. 



86 







MIXED ENSEMBLE— Row 1: G. Dailey, L. Smith, G. Mauler, P. Mozingo, K. 
Minor. Row 2: R. Creek, C. Hines, M. Harris, D. Quinlan. Row 3: M. Gib- 
son, L. Scarbrough, S. Oakes. 




GOLDENAIRES— Row 1: J. Ponder, S. Robinson, W. 
Summers, B. Andrews, A. Pines, F. Capshaw, B. Necessary, 
S. Kinser, P. Bohannon, E. Gaynor. Row 2: R. Fleming, 
K. Hodges, J. Pennington, S. Johnson, D. Steinmetz, J. 



Franklin, L. McCall, N. Cleary, B. Croley, G. Crawford. 
Row 3: S. Kincaid, D. Taylor, P. Davis, C. Perkins, 
P. Kuhn, E. Arthur, M. Fisher, N. Johnson, B. Campbell, 
S. Baker, D. Hughes. 



87 





BOYS' ENSEMBLE— R. Creek. Row 2: R. Lindsey, P. 
Brown. Row 3: M. Phillips, R. Lines, T. Moore. 



TRI-M— Row 1: B. Willis, D. Rusie, L. Loflin. Row 2: 
M. Dugan, D. Perry, M. Harris, P. Mozingo. Row 3: 
P. Brown, T. Moore, J. Passwater, D. Quinlan, R. Lines. 



Tri-M sponsors Faculty Follies 




GIRLS' ENSEMBLE— Row 1: Mr. Kantarze, P. Capshaw, 
B. Willis. Row 2: M. Dugan, B. Wallace, S. Huskisson. 



Row 3: J. Passwater, M. Sloan, P. Smith, T. Carroll. 



Members combine work and study 



Wood began its first year of membership in 
V.I.C.A., or Vocational Industrial Clubs of Amer- 
ica, by being host for the First Annual Indiana 
V.I.C.A. Leadership Conference in November. 

V.I.C.A. is a national organization serving youth 
enrolled full-time in trade, industrial, and technical 
education classes, and Wood's D.C.E. students are 
all members. 

D.C.E., or Diversified Cooperative Education, 
is a program providing classroom training in a job 
area. Students also work at least 20 hours per week 
on the job. Two delegates and four candidates for 
state offices attended the state D.C.E. convention 
this winter. 




JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT— Row 1: H. Doyle, C. Mc- 
Bee, J. Franklin, W. Board. Row 2: K. Chatmon, S. White, 
P. Smith, K. Sarden, D. Lewis. 




V.I.C.A., WORK EXPERIENCE, AND D.C.E.— Row 1: 
L. Ragan, R. Creek, J. Taylor, H. Doyle, B. Jackson, H. 
Holland, C. Taylor, R. Carter, G. Radford, P. Pinner, C. 
Bastin. Row 2: J. Eakins, D. Emberton, G. Parrish, V. 
Hinderliter, T. Stevens, R. Bockweg, J. Mink, S. Wish, P. 



Kincaid, R. Kersey, D. Ritter, B. McCall, W. Grey, L. 
Burkhardt. Row 3: B. Ward, J. Davidson, B. Martin, 
A. Eyster, D. Lawrence, J. Hall, P. Able, S. Russell, M. 
Lavendar, K. Sterling, J. K. Turner, J. Mandrell, J. Lynch. 



89 



"Mousetrap" and "Old Lace" presented 




DRAMATICS CLUB— Row 1: B. Scott, M. Dugan, R. 
Ramsey. Row 2: D. Whitlow, D. Hughes, J. Passwater, 



J. Franklin, K. Sarden. Row 3: K. Chatmon, C. Chat- 
mon, S. White, D. Lewis, M. Phillips, B. Peed, R. Herring. 




Promoting interest in the fields of speech and 
theater is the purpose of the speech and dramatics 
groups. Students interested in speech often find 
themselves getting up before dawn on Saturday 
mornings in order to attend a speech meet in Peru, 
Vincennes, or Bloomington. Dramatics Club mem- 
bers spend all their extra time in rehearsals for 
their productions. 

Two productions were given this year, Arsenic 
and Old Lace and the Agatha Christie thriller, "The 
Mousetrap". Actors who acquire 10 points by ap- 
pearing in productions may become members of 
the National Thespian Society. 

The National Forensic League began in its sec- 
ond year at Wood. N.F.L. is a national honorary 
which opens membership to speech and debate 
participants. 



NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE— Row 1: B. Peed, 
J. Franklin, C. Chatmon, K. Sarden, K. Chatmon. Row 
2: S. White, D. Lewis. 



90 




THESPIANS-Row 1: M. Dugan, J. Franklin. Row 2: C. 
Chatman, J. Passwater. Row 3: S. White, D. Lewis, B. 
Peed, K. Sarden. 



Danny Quinlan, Billy Peed, Sharon White, and Phyllis 
Wolfe (corpse) rehearse a scene from "The Mousetrap." 




SPEECH TEAM-Teammates Sharon White, Billy Peed, Johnnie Mae Franklin, 

and Christine Chatman make up a critical audience for 



91 




LAB ASSISTANTS-Row 1: D. Perry, R. Cooley. Row 2: P. Mozingo, R. 
Aguilar, C. Puryear, P. Walker. Row 3: H. Barnes, M. Beck. 





tt. f 


wM | _ i^-^a^' J| w 


niMJiji mil ifi if 




^H ^ft ^H 



SCIENCE 
Slcan, M. 



SEMINAR— Attending the Saturday Seminars are M. Harris, D. Quinlan, J. Jarrett, S. Reitmeyer, S. 
Beck, M. Powers. 



92 



Assistants help things run smoothly 




STAGE CREW-Left to right: A. Bennett, J. Didot, C. McGinney, E. Moore, P. Martin. 
On ladder is B. Batas. 




LIBRARY ASSISTANTS-Row l: B. Ambers, D. Rusie, J. 
Haddix, M. Maynard. Row 2: L. Greene, W. Flora, G. 
Raisor, L. Nokes, J. Franklin, P. Raisor. Row 3: C. Smith, 



E. Northern, C. Wemmer, C. Brown, J. Perks, M. Snyder. 
Row 4: J. Turner, J. Pack, L. Kirkwood, J. Martin, J. 
Reed, V. Driver, E. Alexander, P. Sedam. 



93 




EXPLORATORY TEACHERS— Row 1: S. White, P. 
Mozingo, L. Loflin, J. Gladney. Row 2: M. Dugan, L. 
Ragan, G. Gaulden, S. Guerrieu, S. Thomas. Row 3: 
R. Reed, R. Cooley, L. Young, J. Dearman, W. Board, P. 



Robinson, J. Dixon. Row 4: R. Creek, J. Passwater, G. 
Raisor, R. Robbins, G. Mitchell, P. Brown, S. Foley, S. 
Sloan. 



Exploratory group is largest in city 



With its 32 members, Wood's Exploratory Teach- 
ing group was the largest in any city high school 
for the third semester. Combining with the Future 
Teachers of America for a total membership of 87, 
the two groups made several field trips to colleges 
and universities during the year. They also sponsor 
an annual Christmas tea for all of the Exploratory 
Teachers in the city. 

The group's activities express their motto, "Pre- 



pare yourself today for what might come tomor- 
row." Designed to give the student experience and 
information about the teaching profession, the Ex- 
ploratory program gives each student an opportu- 
nity to assist classroom teachers either at Wood 
or a nearby elementary school. Requirements for 
membership include senior status, "C" grade aver- 
age, and evidence of good citizenship. 




FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA— Row 1: P. Cap- 
shaw, S. White, P. Mozingo, L. Loflin. Row 2: M. Du- 
gan, L. Young, L. Ragan, S. Frye, D. Ritter, K. Poehler, 
S. Guerrieri, J. Gladney, S. Sloan, G. Thomas. Row 3: 
E. Newton, D. Whitlow, J. Mink, G. Gaulden, G. Raisor, 



N. Chelf, C. Hoover, P. Ritter, J. Dearman, P. Robinson, 
W. Board, J. Dixon, K. Chatman. Row 4: R. Creek, J. 
Passwater, B. Tinsley, R. Creek, C. Taylor, P. Hattiex, L. 
McGinley, R. Cooley, R. Robbins, G. Mitchell, P. Brown, 
S. Foley, R. Herring. 



Junior Honor Society has prize float 




HONOR SOCIETIES— Row 1: R. Rusie, D. Perry, L. 
Smith, L. Loflin, R. Ramsey. Row 2: S. Kincaid, P. 
Newton, C. Brown, J. Reed, S. Odom, S. Baxter, C. McCall. 
Row 3: L. Estes, S. Wise, G. Dailey, D. Inskeep, P. 

Organized to further scholarship, service, leader- 
ship, and character, the National Honor Society 
opens membership to students who maintain a 
"B" average and show evidence of integrity, self 
reliance, and initiative. 

This year the Junior Honor Society took first 
prize for their Homecoming float. 



Mozingo, J. Turner, S. Perryman, L. Carter, G. Mauler. 
Row 4: L. McGinley, W. Board, M. Harris, S. Sloan, 
N. Linley, D. Quinlan, J. Dixon, K. Sarden, R. Parrish, 
G. Thomas. 



The peppiest organization at Wood is the Cheer- 
block. Supporting our teams with enthusiastic spirit, 
they appear at all games. 

Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Emminger, they 
sponsored several activities, including a coat check 
with the Key Club at basketball games. 




CHEERBLOCK— Row 1: D. Minor, R. Ramsey, P. 
Banks, S. Penner, L. Rice, C. Dennis. Row 2: R. Lee, 
S. Moore, R. Hatcher, R. Winston, S. Bellamy, N. Johnson, 



L. Kitchen, C. Jefferson. Row 3: B. Burkes, P. Shivers, 
M. Bellamy, B. Lackey, D. Crawford, V. Morgan, M. 
Fisher, B. Johnson, P. Miller. 



95 



Two teams appear on local television. 




Two academic teams from Wood appeared on 
local television programs, "Youth Looks at Litera- 
ture" and "Exercise in Knowledge". 

Six to eight students were chosen to represent 
Wood on the "Literature" program. They were as- 
signed "The Declaration of Independence" to 
study, and later discussed it on television. Sponsors 
of "Youth Looks at Literature" are Mrs. Scofield, 
English Department Head, and Mr. Kult. 

The "Exercise in Knowledge" program features 
teams of students from local high schools. The 
teams are quizzed on subjects of current events, 
history, math, science and other liberal arts sub- 
jects. 



YOUTH LOOKS AT LITERATURE-Donna Perry, Pam 
Mozingo, Sharon White, Mr. Kult, Gayle Mitchell, and 
Linda Loflin. 




EXERCISE IN KNOWLEDGE-Danny Quinkn, Salvatore Guerrieri, Shelton Oakes, and Steve Sloan. 



96 



Assistants help in all school offices 



Students very seldom have spare time if they 
serve as assistants in one of Wood's several offices 
and guidance center. 

They do all types of jobs to help relieve the 
permanent staff. Assistants deliver messages, time 
students for tests in the guidance center, answer 
telephones, file, or type. 

Spanish Club officers and members extend mem- 
bership to any Wood student presently enrolled in 
class or has had one semester of Spanish. 

The initiate must express a sincere interest in 
the club's purpose, which is to gain a better under- 
standing of the language, and the customs of the 
people. The club's program includes field trips and 
school projects. 




OFFICE ASSISTANTS— Row 1: P. Kinser, J. White, 
D. Daly. Row 2: L. Estes, W. Hoard, L. McGinley, 
J. Franklin. Row 3: J. Colwell, M. Bales, I. Schelske, 
C. McCall, G. Mauler, D. Vinci. Row 4: K. Chatman, 
S. White, B. Campbell, P. Smith, L. Carter, S. Perryman, 
S. Baker. 




SPANISH CLUb— Row 1: Miss Hartley, R. Rusie, L. 
Smith, R. Ramsey. Row 2: W. Board, P. Newton, S. 
Baxter, S. Kincaid. Row 3: R. Lee, M. Aguilar, L. 



McGinley, T. Carroll, S. Dixon. Row 4: B. Peed, S. 
Wise, D. Franklin, G. Daily, K. Sarden, R. Herring. 



97 



Staff works to keep Log's high rating 




Melody Pettis, Frank Duncan and Elvis Fields work on 
copy for their sports section. 

Publications typist, Julia Haddix, types captions and copy 
for the 1967 Wood Log. 



Operating with one of the smallest staffs in high 
school journalism, the Wood Log has received first 
place ratings for the last three years, and this year's 
staff has been working long after-school hours to 
keep the record intact. 

Consisting of one editor for each yearbook sec- 
tion, the staff also includes a few assistants. Each 
editor is responsible for the planning of his pages, 
and providing the necessary copy and head-lines. 
They also schedule pictures needed with the pho- 
tographers. 

Besides producing the Wood Log, the staff spon- 
sors Homecoming each year, supervising the elec- 
tion of royalty and organizing the parade and other 
activities. Assisting in the all-school picture taking 
in November is another staff project. 

Working to inform the public of Wood activities 
is the News Bureau. They prepare news and fea- 
ture articles to send to the city newspapers. 



Senior section editor Charles Baker hands Debra Mathis 
another box of underclassman pictures to be alphabetized 
for her section. 




98 





Organizations editor James Jordon helps Ruth Carman add Ellen Franklin types Sue Odom's story for the News Bureau, 

names to the index. 




News Bureau members Bill Loyd, Rosemary Reed, Patty Al'.es, and Marcia Baker look over other school 
newspapers and files for story ideas. 



99 



Wood's spirit is moved through athletics — the single 
happening that infects everyone when the honor of the 
school is at stake. No outsider can appreciate the effort 
and dedication that goes into a great team, nor can he 
enjoy the ultimate thrill of athletic combat. 

Whether student spectator or participating athlete, 
Wood students are aware of their responsibilities to win 
with dignity and compete with maturity. 



SPORTS 





VARSITY CHEEBLEADEBS-Lef, to right: Billy Peed, Donna Peny, Sa,ah Hnskisson, and Linda Loflin. 

Cheerleaders channel pep, enthusiasm 




Varsity cheerleaders lead the fans at the Homecoming game with Kennedy Memorial. 






102 



Spirit is needed to win a game, and the Wood- 
chuek cheerleaders have plenty to help our teams 
to victory. They direct enthusiasm and let the 
team know the crowd is there to cheer all the 
way. 

Besides being at all athletic activities, the cheer- 
leaders also arrange the pep sessions. A pep ses- 
sion is a very important part of a school's life 
because it helps build school spirit and lets the 
teams know that the student body is backing them. 

Of the twelve cheerleaders there are four varsity, 
five reserve, and three freshman. To become a 
cheerleader a person must try out, be accepted by 
the sponsor Mrs. Cook, and Mr. Emery. A "C" 
grade average must also be maintained in order 
to remain eligible. 



c rom fan to team 



Sponsor Mrs. Cook checks with Sarah Huskisson. 




Reserve Cheerleaders — Top Row: Stephanie McClain, Jan- 
ice Stookey, Bottom Row: Nancy Bergman, Shirley Baxter, 
Kris Chicola. 



pS!5 




1 JrIV-. ■ • A 7 " 


[ 


m 


■ &♦' 


^B fe ,"_ I 


V 


\\ '}$% 


i 




1 




Freshman Cheerleaders — Sharon Pinner, Lester Hunt. Irene 
Schelske. 



103 



Key injuries cost varsity slow season 




VARSITY AND RESERVE FOOTBALL— Row 1: Asst. 
Coach Austin, S. Morelock, M. Beck, M. Cleary, J. John- 
son, J. Edmonds, J. McLean, V. Covington, M. Holler, T. 
Madison, C. Vernon. Row 2: Coach Caporale, M. Gibson, 
D. Russell, R. McDowell, M. Lee, E. Fields, C. Sparkman, 
S. Kritsch, D. Shelton, L. Walls, J. B. Matthews, K. Minor, 




Coach Caporale and Football Jamboree Queen Linda Scar- 
brough discuss plans for the Jamboree. 



104 



Asst. Coaches Moore and Hendrick. Row 3: Mgr. B. Hol- 
man, M. Schlake, R. McBrayer, T. Moore, J. Hatcher, L. 
Mixon, L. Rhem, P. Moorej R. Murff, R. Hagan, R. Mobley, 
J. Blackburn. Row 4: S. Hanner, R. Charles, J. Averitte, R. 
Skinner, R. Johnson, C. Harris, K. Morgan, C. Johnson, K. 
Bellamy, V. Barnes, L. Josephson. 

An inexperienced squad and key veterans plagued 
by injuries was the picture for the 1966 football 
season. 

Only Jim Johnson had previous varsity experience 
in the line, and was one of the boys slowed by in- 
juries. 

Veterans in the backfield included quarterback 
Phil Moore, halfback and key line backer Ken Bel- 
lamy, and Carl Harris, quarterback and safety man 
on defense. 

The Woodchucks won at Sheridan 20-0, and 
played well against city rival Kennedy, only to lose 
in the last 9 seconds, 18-16. Leading scorer and 
ground gainer was fullback Jim Edmonds, who 
scored three touchdowns and had a 4.7 average, 
carrying the ball 106 times for 502 yards. 

Honored by the Kiwanis Club for high scholastic 
average was Carl Harris. Rodney Clark, because of 
his versatility in performing in the backfield and 
line, was honored as Most Valuable Player. 

Mike Schlake was winner of the Iron Men's tro- 
phy, based upon dependability, sacrifice, loyalty, 
and outstanding play displayed. The Most Im- 
proved award went to Steve Morelock, who in his 
first year of football improved rapidly to gain a 
position on the starting offensive and defensive 
teams. 

Steve Kritsch, was awarded the Best Mental At- 
titude trophy, and Rudy Johnson won the Ball 
Hawks award. 



■*jJP»-->. 



FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 



WOOI 


) 


OPPONENT 





Providence 


13 


20 


Sheridan 





6 


Bloomington 


26 





Schulte-Terre Haute 


26 


16 


Kennedy Memorial 


18 





Crispus Attucks 


19 





Louisville Flaget 


52 


14 


Short ridge 


37 


14 


Manual 


53 





Chartrand 


40 











Norm Shaw throws a successful tackle to Springman of 
Kennedy Memorial. 



The fighting Woodchucks do warmups. 




Coach Caporale talks to his team before a practice session. 



105 




FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM— Row 1: D. Madison, 
R. Launderman, P. Stone, D. Kennett, R. Sutton, J. Hosley, 
L. Manuel. Row 2: D. Harvey, O. Landers, R. Pardue, P. 



Prewit, C. Reynolds, K. Chicola, J. Moore, Asst. Mgr. C. 
White. Row 3: Coach Robertson, A. Smith, J. Sloan, R. 
Johnson, L. Smith, D. Goss, Mgr. W. Baker. 



Freshmen end pigskin season 3-3-1 




WOOD'S FOOTBALL COACHES: Assistant coaches C. 
Moore and G. Austin, Coach Caporale, Freshman coach 
Robertson, assistant coach R. Hendrick. 



Freshman football had its best season at Wood 
since 1963, under new coach Gene Robertson. Not 
playing their last game because of filling varsity- 
positions vacant because of injuries, they pre- 
sented the school with a 3-3-1 record. 

All team members received freshman pin awards 
at season's end. 



106 




BALL HAWKS— Row 1: R. Murff, D. Shelton, E. Fields, 
V. Covington. Row 2: J. Johnson, R. Johnson, M. Schlake, 
K. Bellamy. Row 3: J. McLean, R. Clark, C. Harris, J. 
Edmonds. 



Bellamy and McDowell assist Mixon on a tackle. 




AWARD WINNERS: S. Kritsch, M. Shlake, S. Morelock, 
and R. Johnson. 




Two more points for Northington, as he drives around an 
opponent. 



With a 17 point victory over City, Sectional, and 
Regional Champ Shortridge, other victories over 
Washington and Attucks, and a double win over 
Southside rival Manual, the varsity posted its best 
season. The team boasted the leading scorer in the 
city with Gregg Northington, and number nine 
leading scorer with Ken Morgan. 

Beating opponents by a 13 point average per 
game, the Woodchucks finished the season with 
the best record in city competition as compared to 
any team in the city. The only loss in city play 
was during the city Tourney, in overtime to City 
champ Shortridge. 

After two victories in early Sectional play, Wood 
lost a heartbreaker to co-favorite, Southport, 61-58. 

Morgan and Northington, the team's "double 
threat", were named co-captains. Northington was 
also honored as Most Valuable Player and for Most 
Rebounds. Cliff Meredith was named Most Im- 
proved, while Dave Ferrell won the Best Mental 
Attitude Award. 



Roundballers gain 



BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 



Wood 

70 

87 

80 

71 

81 

87 
100 

69 

48 

56 

79 



64 



49 
68 
69 
86 

72 
73 
76 





Opponent 


Anderson 


72 


Beech Grove 


68 


Arlington 


59 


Shortridge 


54 


Manual 


64 


North Vernon 


66 


Kennedy Memorial 


49 


Cathedral 


37 


Michigan City 


70 


Washington 


55 


Evansville North 


86 


CITY TOURNEY 




Cathedral 


49 


Manual 


57 


Shortridge 


72 


(overtime) 




University H.S. 


19 


Mishawaka 


50 


Crispus Attucks 


54 


Northwest 


55 


Chatard 


64 


Chartrand 


61 


Lafayette Jeff 


101 



108 





Starting five huddle as they prepare to battle defending 
State Champions, Michigan City. 



Carl Harris lays the ball in for two points as Will Luckett 
and Dave Ferrell prepare for rebound. 



reputation as outstanding competitors 




VARSITY TEAM-Row 1: S. Oakes, K. Bellamy, C. Harris, 
D. Ferrell, W. Luckett, C. Meredith, L. Mixon. Row 2: 



Coach Wilson, G. Northington, K. Morgan, S. Foley, R. 
Johnson, R. Clark, C. Averitte, Asst. Coach Ward. 



109 





Luckett sails away from Chartrand guard. 






Morgan blocks a shot. 
Big Gregg goes down low to grab the rebound. 




no 



Reserve stars begin varsity training 




FRESHMAN TEAM-Row 1: C. Holloway, R. Sanders, M. Manual, B. Jones, A. Smith, T. Foley, R. Johnson, J. 

Shoulders, C. McGinty, O. Landers, L. Smith, J. Harris, Sloan, L. Johnson. 

P. Stone. Row 2: Coach Johnson, W. Baker, M. Kaye, L. 



RESERVE TEAM-Row 1: P. Moore, V. Barnes, J. Cooley, Coach Ward, L. Mintze, R. Herring, L. Peyton, E. Frier- 

D. Shelton, C. Sparkman, M. Lee, R. Mobley. Row 2: son, R. Hayes, J. Averitte, M. Wood. 




Ill 




Ken Morgan jumps center as Carl Harris awaits the tip. 



Cliff Meredith drives hard to score two points. 



LETTERMEN: R. Hagan, K. Bellamy, J. Johnson, K. Mor- Harris, and R. Johnson, 

gan, S. Foley, R. Clark, P. Moore, S. Reese, S. Kritsch, C. 




112 



Robbins sets record to take City title 



CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE 



WOOD 

5th place 

25 

70 

23 

28 

51 

13th place 

9th place 

35 

9th place 

10th place 

5th place 



OPPONENT 



Scecina Invitational 

Whiteland 

Scecina Cathedral 

Rroad Ripple 

Chatard 

Manual / Rrebuf 

Southport Invitational 

Howe Invitational 

Crispus Attucks 

City Championship Meet 

Sectionals 

City Freshmen Meet 



32 

34-29 

32 

28 

30-49 



24 




Shattering records on his way to the City Cross 
Country Championship was senior Ray Robbins, 
who led his team which won two and tied a third 
of their six dual meets. 

Ray won the Scecina and Howe Invitationals, 
the City Championship meet, and the Sectionals, 
setting new Scecina and City records in the pro- 
cess. 

Outrunning the other 84 Sectional entrants, Ray 
copped that title for the second straight year. An 
infected foot after this meet kept Robbins to an 
18th placing in the Regionals. 

Senior Steve Sloan shared co-captain honors with 
Robbins, and both boys received their four year 
pins. Robbins, also received his senior jacket and 
the Most Valuable trophy at the Sports Awards 
Banquet. 

Bob Price, junior, received his gold sweater, 
while first year awards went to teammates Charles 
Averite, Bill Lawrence, and Dale Alexander. Alex- 
ander was also named as the team's Most Improved 
runner during the year. 







CROSS COUNTRY— Row 1: Coach Stahlhut, C. Averitte, W. Lawrence, 
R. Robbins, D. Alexander, R. Price, and Assistant Coach Mozingo. Row 2: 
M. Aquilar, F. DiCristofolo, M. Hoskins, R. Stones, W. Henry, and T. White. 



Ray Robbins, cross country's prize runner. 



113 



Matmen win five berths in Sectionals 




WRESTLING TEAM-Row 1: R. Lundemian, R. Mc- 
Dowell, J. Hosley, R. Robbins, R. Price, J. Nunnely, D. 
Kennett, D. Madison. Row 2: F. Duncan, H. Williams, 

James Hosley, 127 pounder, proves to be a tough opponent 
on the mat. 




pxz; t yi t 



j 



~J~- A pJ^UJ -I 



t 



£~nS^£^^Ti..y r ]-. r i I - 



1 t I rv t-Tt^t| 



ss 




Asst. Coach Robertson, S. Morelock, L. Jackson, S. Kritsch, 
E. Fields, Coach Moore, D. Harvey. 



Sectional placers are Ray Robbins, Bob Price, Elvis Fields, 
Steve Morelock, and Leslie Jackson. 




With underclassmen making up the bulk of the 
wrestling squad, coach Cleo Moore led the team 
to a position in the top seven at the sectionals. 
Seniors Ray Robbins and Elvis Fields placed in 
the top four, Rob Price placed third in the 112 
pound class, Lesley Jackson, fourth in weight class 
154, and Steve Morelock, fourth in the heavy 
weight class. 

Representing the Woodchucks in the City were 
Robbins, Jackson, and Don Harvey, each placing 
in their respective tourneys. Robbins took a third 
in the varsity 120 pound class. For the second con- 
sective year Jackson took first berth in the reserve 
tourney at 154 pounds. Harvey also made a good 
showing his first year by taking the freshman 120 
pound City title. 

Giving the team the benefit of their combined 
experience were returning lettermen Roger Mc- 
Dowell, Ray Robbins, Elvis Fields, and Rob Price. 

At season's end, teammates voted Robbins Most 
Valuable Wrestler and Honorary Team Captain. 
Price was named Most Improved Wrestler, and 
Steve Kritsch was awarded Rest Mental Attitude. 




k 



Reserve and freshman city champions, Leslie Jackson and 
Don Harvey. 



Varsity 120 pounder Ray Robbins shows sectional form. 



WRESTLING SCHEDULE 



WOOD 




OPPONENT 


18 


Rroad Ripple 


30 


15 


Manual 


43 


13 


Tech 


27 


16 


Shortridge 


24 


44 


Richmond 


8 


19 


Chartrand 


28 


30 


Ritter 


30 


21 


Crispus Attucks 


31 


9 


Cathedral 


36 


15 


Washington 


43 


8 


Howe 


42 


18 


Northwest 


34 


14 


Scecina 


36 


9 


Chatard 


34 




115 




«*%» 



TRACK TEAM-Row 1: Head Coach Stahlhut, D. Kersey, 
B. Cooley, B. Barber, W. Shockley, M. Schlake, W. Bel- 
lamy, Asst. Coach Hendrick. Row 2: S. Hanner, K. Morgan, 
B. Murff, R. Kersey, C. Harris, R. Robbins, E. Fields, L. 
Rhem, Asst. Coach Caporale. Row 3: H. Taylor, B. Payton, 



K. Bellamy, P. Moore, G. Parrish, S. Calvert, M. Grimmitt. 
Row 4: D. Underwood, D. Lawrance, D. Goss, E. Harris, 
E. Raine, B. Price, C. Averitte, S. Lattimore. Row 5: T. 
Moore, D. Payton, E. Small, O. Alexander, R. Frierson, 
L. Walls, J. Averitte, V. Barns. 





-.^X8E*w 



Bob Cooley and Bob Murff come to a breathless finish. 



Ready to start the race is Carl Harris, the team's out- 
standing runner. 



116 



Harris leads as outstanding runner 



Led by outstanding runner Carl Harris, and 
record breaking half-mile relay team, the 1966 
track team finished second in the North Central 
Relays, tied for 3rd in the city, came in 3rd in 
the Franklin Underclassman Relays, and came in 
5th in Sectionals and 12th in Regionals. 

Murff, Cooley, Barber and Harris formed the 
school's fastest relay team and were undefeated 
in dual competition. 

They finished second in the city, 1st at North 
Central, and came in third in the Sectionals. This 
group of fleetmen also set a school record of 1 
minute, 30.8 seconds. 

Outstanding in field events was Nate Shirley, 
who placed second in the city vault, and went on 
to set a school record of 13 feet, 2 inches. 

Co-captain Ray Robbins established a 2-mile 
record (new event in 1966) of 9 minutes, 52.7 
seconds, and finished second in the city track 
meet. 

Carl Harris shared co-captain honors with Rob- 
bins, and the Best Mental Attitude award went 
to Bob Barber at the end of the season. 



TRACK SCHEDULE 








» ' \0c 




< *x 



Murff, Barber, Harris and Cooley were a winning combi- 
nation as the record breaking 880 relay team. 



Nat Shirley placed second in city with a vault which set 
a school record. 



WOOD OPPONENT 



64 


Bedford 52 Bloomington 21 


69 


Crispus Attucks 49 


82 


Scecina 36 


39 


Washington 86 1/3 




Crispus Attucks 22 2/3 


58 


Decatur Central 35 1/2 




Franklin Central 54 1/2 


52 


Franklin 73 Seymour 21 


56 


Beech Grove 62 


61 


Chartrand 53 


61 


Northwest 57 


44 


Manual 74 


43 


Southport 74 


49 


Broad Ripple 73 



North Central Relays: 2nd with 45 points 
City Meet: 3rd with 24 points 
Sectionals: 5th with 14 points 
Regionals: 12th with 4 points 




Woodchuck mittmen looking forward 




BASEBALL TEAM-Bow 1: L. Mixon, L. Bagan, S. Beese, 
B. Parrish, S. Kritsch. Bow 2: J. Kelly, B. Hagan, J. GUI, 
B. Dunn, B. Mobley. Bow 3: B. Holman; student manager, 



J. Matthews, B. Beese, Head Coach E. Ward, B. Williams, 
N. Shaw, Coach G. Austin. Not Pictured-B. Clark, B. 
McBrayer, and J. Clark. 





BASEBALL SCHEDULE 


)OD 




OPPONENT 


2 


Sacred Heart 


4 


7 


Secina 


6 


2 


Shortridge 


1 


4 


Tech 


6 


2 


Anderson 


5 


5 


Attacks 


6 


6 


New Palestine 






( 10 innings ) 


7 


6 


Chatard 


11 





Cathedral 


3 


2 


Howe 


6 


2 


Manual 


6 



Buddy Williams throws a winning pitch. 




118 



to better season 



"Vast improvement is the answer", says head 
baseball coach Ed Ward of his 1966 team that 
showed great potential, but was not fully devel- 
oped. 

Ward also stated that with only losing three 
seniors by graduation, the players left will have 
time to mold and bring out all potential this 
spring. 

Ronnie Reese, Rill Dunn, and Ruddy Williams 
were the three 1966 graduates. Reese was voted 
by teammates as the most valuable player and was 
also a three year letterman. Dunn received Most 
Improved Player and first year varsity awards, 
while Williams received his jacket award. 

For the first time, Wood played a reserve and 
freshman schedule as well as varsity. 

Eight returning lettermen are Steve Kritsch, 
Ricky Hagan, Norm Shaw, Lige Mixon, Jim Scott, 
Rodney Clark, Larry Ragan, and Steve Reese. 

Mixon and Hagan were trophy award winners 
for best mental attitude and best batting average, 
respectively. 




Steve Kritsch catches at the Wood-Howe game. 



Most improved player, Bill Dunn, practices his swing. 



Assistant Coach Austin presents Rick Hagan with his 
trophy as Lige Mixon and Head Coach Ward look on. 





Vau4lU 









Senior Tom Judkins makes his final appearance in city Lester Brown, the tennis team's most valuable player, sets 

competition. himself to return a serve. 

Brown cops "Most Valuable" award 



TENNIS 


TEAM SCHEDULE 


WOOD 


OPPONENT 


3 


Broad Ripple 4 


6 


Tech 1 


4 


Cathedral 3 





Arlington 7 


5 


Shortridge 2 


2 


Scecina 5 


5 


Howe 2 


> 2 


Manual 5 


5 


Sacred Heart 2 i 


4 


Washington 3 


7 


Southport 6 


6 


Attucks 1 


4 


Northwest 3 


3 


Brebuf 4 





Pike 7 




Ready to serve the ball, Tom Enochs starts his swing. 




oach Davidson and Lester Brown check a racquet before 
city tourney match. 



Heartbreak was the word for the 1965-1966 
/ood Tennis Team because of losing several meets 
3 and individual matches going three sets in 
lost instances. Mr. Davidson, in his first year as 
>ach, said, "These boys have great potential, 
rown is the best sophomore I've ever seen, and 
'akes is learning fast." 

In the city tourney, Lester Brown was seeded 
amber one and expected to win. However, facing 
immy Williams of Attucks, who Brown had al- 
;ady defeated in regular season play, Brown was 
i>set in the semi-finals. 

Oakes played the number one seed in the three 
an position and was beaten 8-6, 2-6, 6-1. Teaming 
ith Brown, and again facing the number one 
ed in doubles, they lost a disputed match to 
anual 4-6, 7-5, 6-2. 

At the season's conclusion, Brown was named 
ost Valuable, Oakes was named Most Improved, 
id Tom Enochs was awarded the Best Mental 
ttitude Trophy. Oakes and Brown were also 
>ted co-captains. 

Rounding out the team were senior Tom Judkins, 
snneth Minor, junior, and first year man Roger 
erring. Brown, Oakes, Minor, and Herring will 
; returning next year to make Wood's presence 
the city felt. 




TENNIS TEAM— Front row: Tom Enochs, Kenny Minor, 
Lester Brown. Back row: Coach Davidson, Shelton Oakes, 
Tom Judkins. 

At the height of a swing is Shelton Oakes. 




gppn 



"HMWffll 



«« 



\ \ 




Spring golf takes time and ' patience 




Golf members from left to right are Chuck Kirkwood, Mike 
Beck, Allen Flora and Larry Byrne. Not shown in the 





picture are head coach John Wilson and Hugh Barnes. 

Golf coach Wilson had three returning letter- 
men, including three year letterman Chuck Kirk- 
wood. Chuck, being one of the few students at 
Wood with any golf experience, was a great help 
to the other, less experienced players. Besides 
Kirkwood, there was Larry Byrnes and Hugh 
Barnes, returning to bolster the team. 

First-year men Mike Beck and Allen Flora were 
also a help toward the end of the season. Beck, 
who won the Best Mental Attitude Award, made 
great improvement, and Flora showed promise, 
but was a graduating senior. 

Larry Byrnes was awarded the Most Improved 
trophy, and for the third year straight, Kirkwood 
was voted Most Valuable. 



Chuck Kirkwood shows the back stroke which made him 
the team's most valuable player. 



Wood is extremely fortunate in possessing loyal friends 
and supporters throughout the school year to lend us 
help and inspiration. 

Without the aid that these businesses and individuals 
of our community supply our school, Wood High School, 
Wood High School would not be able to fulfill its duty 
to its students. 



BOOSTERS 




123 



Where the Emphasis is 
on YOU and YOUR FUTURE 





MAXIMUM 




JOB OPPORTUNITY 




CAREER COURSES 




FOR YOUNG WOMEN 


V 


Executive Secretarial 


V 


IBM Business Machines 




FOR YOUNG MEN 


V 


Business Administration 


V 


IBM Data Processing 


V 


Transportation — Management 





ORTER 
OLLE6E 




48 MONUMENT CIRCLE • INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46204 • Phone, 639-2505 



Stokely's finest Fruits & Vegetables 

Picked and Packed . . . 

at the Peak of Flavor 





Van Camp's Pork & Beans 

Everybody's Favorite! 



STOKELY VAN CAMP, INC. "££££!£" 



124 




PORTRAITS BY PAULA 

283-4265 3905 Washington Blvd. 



125 




Education for Careers in Business 
Stenography Business Machines 

Accountants Secretaries 

Clerk-Typists Bookkeepers 
"Preparation Creates Opportunity" 

CENTRAL BUSINESS COLLEGE 

802 North Meridian 634-8337 



INDIANAPOLIS 
BLUE PRINT & LITHOGRAPH CO. 

600 East Ohio 

632-4466 

Slide Rules and Drafting Materials 



To the Class of '67 
with best wishes for a 
bright and happy future 

HOWARD JOHNSON 
RESTAURANTS 

2635 Madison Avenue 




Johmoii) 

2ft FLAVORS 



Compliments of 

PARENT - TEACHER 
ASSOCIATION 

of 
Harry E. Wood High School 



President: Mrs. Walter Rusie 

1st Vice-president: Mrs. Benjamin Crossley 

2nd Vice-president: Mrs. William Abbott 

Secretary: Mrs. Thomas Fields 

Treasurer: Mr. John Holt 

Historian: Miss Barbara Neidenberger 



126 



c&OTNgta 




Everything for the Sportsman 

Tennis Rackets 

Athletic Uniforms 

Golf Club 

Fishing Reels 

Archery Equipment 

Complete Firearms Repair Shop 

EM-ROE SPORTING GOODS CO. 



209 West Washington Street 634-3446 



DAIRY QUEEN 

Fletcher and Shelby 



Rosemary Reed purchases cool and 
delicious Dairy Queen Drinks. 




WALT'S SUPER MARKETS 



1053 S. West Street 
5103 E. 16th Street 
2440 Lafayette Road 
2824 Shelby Street 



4425 E. 21st Street 
6450 W. 10th Street 
8702 E. Washington 
45 S. Main Street, Zionsville 



Teenagers enjoy shopping Walt's same as Mom and Dad! 



127 




"I'M sorry Charles, but I like Larry's ring from HERFF-JONES 

swelers to Wood Hiah School 



»» 



Jewelers to Wood High School 
John Marshall - Representative 



128 



you're so right 
to choose 



StarkCWetzel 




The smart Woodchuck knows that it is 
wise to start saving early for future 
education expenses. They also know 
that it is wise to save where your 
savings are insured and dividends are 
the greatest... 



SHELBY STREET FEDERAL 

SAVINGS AND LOAN 

ASSOCIATION 



1525 Shelby Street 
635-1503 




129 



MARIEN HARDWARE 

3604 Madison Avenue 




» 

HL NEWMAN'S MKT. 

^£ PALMER & RINGOLD 


784-7551 




638-2906 


A complete selection of paint 
and hardware supplies 




"Best of Meats" 
Hot Baked Ham Every Friday and Saturday 


You never 


outgrow your need for 




MILK 


Drink at least 2 


glasses a day - every day! 


TEETER'S PHARMACY 




VILLAGE FLOWER SHOP 


1601 South East Street 




58 Union Street 


632-3583 




South port 
784-7480 



130 



Our compliments to the 1967 Graduating Seniors 



TEE PEE RESTAURANTS 



2830 Madison Avenue 
3820 Fall Creek Boulevard 



"Home of the Big Chief" 

--Carry out service available 



MADISON AVENUE FLOWER 
SHOP 

2457 Madison Avenue 
786-0431 



Joyce Passwater admires one of 
the many lovely potted plants in 
the Madison Avenue Flower Shop's 
greenhouse. 





GOOD LUCK 
WOOD GRADUATES! 



1201 Prospect 

at Morris Street in Fountain Square 



Tibbs Avenue at Lafayette Road 
900 East Main St. in Brownsburg 
34th at Moller Road 



131 



things gO 

better,! 

Coke 




BUESCHER FLORIST 

503 E. Southern Ave. 

A complete line of flowers for all 
occasions. 

Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere 



BURGE 



VARIETY STORE 

1015 Harrison St. 
638-9190 

Groceries, soft drinks, candy 
and notions. 




132 



Attention junior and senior boys: 
Order your prom tux from Indiana's 
leading formal wear rental. 



SKEFFINGTON'S 



Two convenient locations 

132 East New York 
634-1583 

922 Broad Ripple 
251-2206 






DOUBLE COLA 

CHOC-OLA 

TOM BOY FLAVORS 



SEVEN-UP BOTTLING CO. INC 

Indianapolis, Indiana 



PATRONS 



Campbell's 
843 S. Church 

Robert W. Maher 
929 Indiana Building 

Lewellyn Hardware Company 
933 - 35 South Meridian 



BILL AND ED'S MARKET 

702 Lexington Avenue 
Finest groceries — 
quality meats and fancy 
produce 



Para Los Mayores: 

Salud, Dinero, Y Amor 

For the Seniors: 

Health, Wealth, Love 

SPANISH CLUB 



133 



■■■.■,.■■■■.:■■■'.■'■ 










HEADQUARTERS IN INDIANA . . . 



A World -Famous Trademark 




Around the turn of the century, a rela- 
tively unknown artist named Francis 
Barraud discovered his little dog "Nip- 
per" listening in front of his new talking 
machine, ear cocked to one side. Barraud 
found the scene so appealing he imme- 
diately set it down on canvas. 

Today "Nipper" is the most famous 
dog in the world. As a trademark used on 
the products of the RCA Victor Home 
Instruments Division as well as on mil- 
lions of RCA Victor records, "Nipper" 
makes his home in Indiana ! More than 
25,000 Hoosiers work at RCA Victor 
plants in Indianapolis, Bloomington, and 



Monticello, and at the Marion Electronic 
Component and Devices plant. 

Both the RCA Victor Home Instru- 
ments Division and the RCA Sales Cor- 
poration call Indianapolis "home." The 
planning, designing, and selling of all 
Home Instrument products originate 
from these famous RCA activities. Their 
top management, engineering, styling, 
product planning, sales and advertising 
functions concerning television, radio, 
phonograph and tape recorder products 
all make their headquarters in Indiana. 
"Nipper" truly is located at 600 North 
Sherman Drive, Indianapolis, Indiana ! 




THE MOST TRUSTED NAME IN ELECTRONICS 



Tmk(s)® 



134 






NSPECTEO BEEF FOR 

flKBURG€R$ 

D'S LARGEST USERS 



BEANS 

LETTUCE-TOM/ 

UDGES 




STEAK 'N SHAKE 

It s a meal 

For food at its finest, try the 
Southside's favorite drive-in. 



PASSO'S DRUG STORE 

802 South Meridian Street 
637-7667 



Protect Your 1967 Wood Log 
With a Plastic Cover 



■WOOD LOG STAFF 



JOHN GRANDE & SON 
FLORISTS 



2401 West Washington 
637-3525 



KOEHRING AND SON 

Heating and Air Conditioning 

880 - 882 Virginia Avenue 

York - Stegler 

Est. 1885 636-5525 



TAYLOR BATTERY COMPANY 

632-7375 

343 West McCarty Street 

Distributors of New and Used 

Batteries 



RAY LADD WATER SOFTENER 
SERVICE AND SALES 

639-0141 
243 East Terrace Avenue 



MUSIC DEPARTMENT 

Best wishes for the coming years 
to the Class of '67. 



■JgjJj^H^ 



g Cd i 



MILLERS REGAL MARKET 

215 East Terrace Avenue 
631-2700 



Para Los Mayores: 

Salud, Dinero, Y Amor 
For the Seniors: 

Health, Wealth, Love 

SPANISH CLUB 



135 




Steve Sedam and Elizabeth Arthur tune up on some of the instruments at 
ARTHUR'S MUSIC STORE. Arthur's has the largest selection of instru- 
ments in the state, and they service what they sell. If it's musical, 



ARTHUR'S has it! 

Ss^ ARTHUR'S MUSIC STORE 



638-3524 



The 1967 WOOD LOG congratulates its senior staff members; 
Charles Baker — Senior Section Editor Elvis Fields — Sports Writer 




PEPSI-COLA 




136 



Senior High School Index 



A 

P. Able 89 

D. Adams 40 

J. Adams 61 

K. Adams ....54 

R. Adams 54 

B. Adkins 61 

B. Aguilar ...40 

M. Aguilar 61, 97, 114 

R. Aguilar 92 

M. Ahrens ...61 

D. Alexander 113 

E. Alexander 61, 93 

O. Alexander ..116 

P. Altes 99 

B. Ambers 61, 93 

C. Anderson 23, 54 

B. Andrews ...57, 82, 87 

D. Andrews 61 

G. Armstrong ..61 

O. Arterberry 54 

A. Arthur 54 

E. Arthur 61, 85, 87, 136 

R. Arthur 57 

B. Averitte 40, 42 

C. Averitte 109, 113, 116 

J. Averitte 57, 104, 116, 111 

B 

L. Bach 54 

C. Bacher 61 

J. Bagby 54 

P. Bailey .....57 

R. Bailey 57 

B. Baker 57 

C. Baker ...40, 86, 98 

Marcia Baker 40, 99 

Mary Baker 61 

S. Baker 54 

Shirley Baker 40, 85, 87, 97 

W. Baker 61, 106, 111 

M. Baldwin .61 

R. Baldwin 54 

M. Bales 40, 82, 97 

P. Banks 40, 82, 95 

B. Barber 116, 117 

E. Barnard 40 

H. Barnes 54, 83, 92 

V. Barnes 104, 111, 116 

C. Bartholomew 61 

A. Barra .....57 

C. Bastin 40, 89 

V. Baumgardner 40 

S. Baxter 57, 82, 85, 95, 97 

R. Bayer ...57 

R. Bean .57 

T. Beard —..61 

M. Beck 54, 92, 104, 122 

J. Beckham 54 

H. Belefant 61 

A. Bell 61 

D. Bell ...23, 40 

K. Bellamy .....54, 104, 107, 109, 

111, 116 

M. Bellamy .54, 60, 95 

S. Bellamy ..57, 95 

W. Bellamy 116 

J. Benefical 61 

A. Bennett 93 

N. Bergman 54, 85 

V. Bewley 61 

G. Biggs ... 54 

S. Bills _ 41 

J. Blackburn 57, 104 

C. Blair 57 

J. Bland 57 

Arnold Blythe _. —57 

Kathy Blythe 57 

W. Board ...13, 41, 42, 82, 86, 

89, 94, 95, 97 
R. Bockweg 40, 89 

D. Bohannon 54, 85 

P. Bohannon .61, 87 

G. Boling 54, 86 

R. Boling 62 

S. Bonds 62 

G. Bonner 57, 83 

N. Booth 57 

J. Bosley 62 

A. Bottorff 57 

J. Bowman ....57 



R. Bowman 62 

B. Bray 54 

C. Bray „ 62 

D. Brandlein .25, 42 

Chris Brewer — 62 

Christina Brewer 62 

V. Brewer 62 

A. Brock 57 

J. Brock .62 

Carolyn Brown 62 

Carolyn Faye Brown 57 

Cheryl Brown 62, 85, 93, 95 

D. Brown 57 

Gary Brown — 62 

Gene Brown — 54 

Gloria Brown 42 

K. Brown --27 

Lester Brown 54, 55, 120, 121 

Leonard Brown ..54, 62 

Patricia Brown — 62 

Paul Brown 42, 83, 85, 86, 88, 94 

Phillip Brown _ 57 

R. Brown _ .— 62 

S. Brown _ 54 

D. Bruce 83 

T. Bunton 42 

B. Burkes 54, 95 

J. Burkes 54 

L. Burkhardt 42, 89 

T. Burnett 26 

G. Burton — 62 

J. Bushee -62 

F. Byrd 62 

L. Byrne 54, 122 

P. Byrns — 42 

C 

M. Cade — 62 

D. Caldwell „ _ 57 

M. Calvert 62 

S. Calvert -54, 116 

B. Campbell ...62, 87, 97 

R. Campbell 54 

M. Canham 62 

M. Cantrell 62 

F. Capshaw 57, 87 

P. Capshaw 54, 86, 88, 94 

C. Carman 62 

R. Carman 99 

S. Carrigg 86 

A. Carroll 62 

T. Carroll 54, 82, 86, 88, 97 

C. Carter 57 

E. Carter 42 

L. Carter — —54, 82, 95, 97 

R. Carter 89 

D. Carver 62, 86 

V. Carver 54 

R. Cash 62 

S. Cassetty 20, 42 

D. Castetter 62 

L. Chadwick 62 

S. Chambers — .57 

S. Chaney 42 

B. Chapman 57 

M. Chapman 57 

R. Charles .- 104 

C. Chatmon — —54, 82, 86, 90, 91 

K. Chatmon 54, 82, 83, 86, 88, 

90, 94, 97 

N. Chelf —42, 82, 94 

Keith Chicola .62, 86, 106 

Kristy Chicola 57, 59 

J. Childers 57 

D. Claprodt 62 

D. Clark 62 

J. Clark — 54 

L. Clark 62 

R. Clark 42, 107, 109, 111 

P. Clayton 57 

M. Cleary _ 54 

N. Cleary .62, 87 

E. Cline 62 

T. Cline 54 

S. Clouse 57 

B. Cobb 85 

M. Cobb 57 

B. Cochran 42 

R. Collingsworth 58 

C. Collins - - 58 

L. Colson - 54 



H. Colwell - 43 

J. Colwell 58, 97 

M. Colwell 62 

J. Combs - 62 

R. Comstock 62 

H. Cook 83 

K. Cook —62 

J. Cooley ...54, 111 

Robert Cooley 116, 117 

Rosemary Cooley 43, 82, 92, 94 

M. Coomer 86 

R. Cooney 58 

D. Cooper _ 62 

T. Cornelison 58 

B. Comette 43 

K. Cory „ 58 

M. Covington 54 

V. Covington 104, 107 

M. Cox 58 

B. Coyle 43 

C. Coyle —62 

D. Craig 43 

A. Crawford .43 

G. Crawford —.22, 54, 83, 87, 95 

Ralph Creek 43, 86, 87, 88, 94 

Ray Creek 43, 89, 94 

C. Crider 62 

S. Cropper 62 

L. Cross 62 

M. Crossley 24, 43 

D. Crouch 62 

E. Crowder 43 

B. Crowley 87 

E. Curran 86 

D 

G. Dailey —20, 58, 85, 86, 

87, 95, 97 

R. Daltin .54 

M. Danz 58, 86 

J. Davidson 54, 87 

L. Davidson 58 

C. Davis — .58 

Deborah Davis — 62 

Dexa Davis _ 54 

Donna Davis 58 

M. Davis — - 54 

Marchelle Davis _ -43 

Mary Ellen Davis 54 

P. Davis 62, 87 

J. Dearman .43, 94 

R. Decker 62 

D. Dees -62 

S. Delk -.62 

H. Demaree 58 

C. Dennis 54, 95 

D. Devellen 54 

D. Dezern 54 

B. Dickerson 58, 85 

E. Dicks - .58 

J. Dicks .63 

F. DiCristofolo 63, 113 

J. Didot 63, 93 

M. Dillon 63 

M. Ditchley 58 

C. Dixon —58 

J. Dixon 94, 95 

S. Dixon 63, 85, 97 

D. Dobbs — 63 

B. Dobson 58 

S. Dobson 58 

D. Dodd —58 

J. Dowell — -- - 58 

H. Doyle — 24, 44, 89 

D. Dras 58 

V. Driver 63, 93 

M. Dugan . 44, 86, 88, 90, 91, 94 

C. Duncan 44, 86 

D. Duncan 58 

F. Duncan -63, 84, 85, 98, 114 

R. Duncan 58 

B. Dunn — 118, 119 

R. Dunn — 58 

A. Dyer 63 

P. Dyers 58 

P. Dykes 58, 84, 85 

E 

J. Eakins -44, 89 

W. Eckels - 44 

J. Edomonds 104, 107 

B. Eiler 63, 86 



G. Eldridge 58 

L. Elliott 85 

D. Ellis 63 

E. Ellis ._. - 63 

D. Emberton __ 89 

G. Emerson _. -58 

B. Engel 58 

R. Enlow 58 

P. Enochs -55 

T. Enochs 13, 120, 121 

J. Essex 63 

M. Essex - -55 

I. Estes 63 

L. Estes 44, 82, 95, 97 

V. Estes - 55 

C. Evan 58 

J. Evans -63 

T. Evans 63 

S. Everingham 55 

S. Eversole 83 

A. Eyster 44, 89 

F 

D. Falls 63 

E. Farage 63 

D. Faucett —63 

S. Felsher .58, 86 

H. Ferguson - -55 

D. Ferrell 108, 109 

J. Fiega 58 

E. Fields 44, 98, 104, 107, 

114, 116 
M. Fields 44 

D. Finchum 58, 85 

M. Fisher 63, 87, 95 

R. Fleming —.63, 87 

W. Flora 63, 64, 93, 122 

C. Flory 63 

J. Flory — 58 

C. Floyd -44 

{. Foley 63 

5. Foley 44, 94, 109, 111 

T. Foley 111 

R. Ford — 55 

Donzella Franklin 55, 97 

Dwight Franklin 55 

E. Franklin — 58, 85, 99 

J. M. Franklin 58, 87, 88, 90, 

91, 93, 97 

E. Freeman 44 

J. French 45 

R. Frierson —.58, 110, 111 

D. Frye 58 

S. Frye 58, 85, 94 

B. Fusco 58 

T. Fusco — 45 

G 

E. Gaines 63 

J. Gaines „ 63 

M. Gamble 45 

C. Gammons 63 

J. Gannon 55 

M. Garrett 63 

D. Gaulden .63 

G. Gaulden 45, 94 

D. Gaynor 45 

E. Gaynor —63, 87 

R. Gaynor 45 

G. Gentry 63 

D. George 63 

L. George 45 

S. Gerber 83 

M. Gibson -55, 86, 87, 104 

C. Gill 63 

G. Gill 63 

J. Gill 58, 118 

J. Gilliam 45 

G. Givens 58 

J. Gladney 45, 94 

L. Gladney 55 

J. Glotfelty -55 

E. Goff — 55 

J. Goff — —63 

G. Gordon —55 

D. Goss 63, 106, 116 

P. Gosser — 58 

J. Gray , 86 

W. Gray — 45, 89 

F. Green 63 

L. Green — 63, 93 



.58 
.63 
.63 
.58 
.45 
.63 



M. Green 

T. Green 

W. Green 

C. Greene 

S. Greene 

D. Griffith 

M. Grimmitt 55, 116 

E. Guerrieri 58 

Sadie Guerrieri 55 

Salvatore Guerrieri „ 45, 82, 83, 94, 96 

D. Guinn .'. 63 

H 

D. Hackney 63 

J. Haddix 46, 93, 98 

R. Hagan 57, 58, 83, 104, 111, 

118, 119 

D. Hager 46 

H. Halcomb 46 

J. Hall 46, 89 

S. Hall 58 

J. Hammer 59, 86 

L. Hammer 55 

S. Hanner 46, 104, 116 

T. Hardcastle 55 

S. Hardin 83 

K. Harper 59 

Carl Harris 41, 104, 107, 108, 

109, 111, 116, 117 

C. Harris 63 

E. Harris 63, 116 

G. Harris 59 

J. Harris 111 

M. Harris 55, 86, 87, 88, 92, 95 

P. Harris ._, - 63 

S. Harris 55, 86 

L. Hartley 59 

F. Hartsock 63 

J. Hartsock 59 

D. Harvey - 63, 85, 106, 114, 115 

J. Hatcher ....59, 104 

L. Hatcher 63 

R. Hatcher 63, 85, 95 

B. Hatten 63 

P. Hattiex 22, 46, 82, 94 

S. Haughton 63 

K. Haulk 46 

P. Haydon 59 

R. Hayes 59, 111 

T. Haynes 63, 86 

L. Hays 46 

E. Hazelrigg 46 

M. Head 63 

L. Heid 46 

D. Henry 59 

W. Henry 59, 115 

C. Henson 63 

R. Herring 59, 83, 84, 85, 90, 

94, 97, 111 
L. Hess 55 

F. Hessman 63 

L. Higgs -63 

D. Hilderbrand 63 

D. Hill 63 

V. Hinderliter 48, 89 

C. Hines 46, 87 

L. Hodge 63 

T. Hodge 46 

K. Hodges — 63, 87 

S. Holder 59 

C. Holdren -55 

H. Holland — 89 

M. Holler 104 

C. Holloway 63, 111 

L. Holman _. 63, 85 

R. Holman -.23, 46, 104, 118 

B. Honeycutt 63 

M. Honeycutt 63 

G. Hood -59 

C. Hoover 55, 82, 94 

D. Hopleins 83 

B. Hornbeak 63 

M. Horton ..59, 86 

Mark Hoskins 63 

Mike Hoskins 63, 113 

J. Hosley -63, 106, 114 

R. Hostetller 63 

C. House . 63 

C. Howard 63 

G. Huckleberry 63, 85 

D. Hughes , 63, 87, 90 



K. Hugnes — 55 

L. Hunt 64, 86 

M. Hunt 55 

C. Hurt — 59 

S. Huskisson 59, 83, 86, 88, 102 

G. Hutchinson -46 

D. Hutchison 59 

I 

D. Inskeep 24, 59, 85, 95 

H. Irwin - -59 

J 

B. Jackson — - 46, 89 

G. Jackson 64, 85 

J. Jackson 64, 85 

K. Jackson 64 

L. Jackson — 114, 115 

R. Jackson -59 

J. Jarrett 59, 92 

D. Jarvis 47 

C. Jefferson —64, 95 

J. Jinks -- - 55 

Bonnie Johnson 64 

Brenda Johnson 55, 95 

C. Johnson 64, 104 

J. Johnson -47, 104, 107, 111 

Lamont Johnson 64, 111 

Linda Johnson — 59 

Marlene Johnson .64 

Mary Johnson _— 47 

N. Johnson 64, 95 

Nadine Johnson - —.59, 87 

P. Johnson 64, 83 

Robert Johnson -64 

Ronald Johnson 64, 106 

Rudy Johnson -54, 55, 104, 107, 

109, 111 

Sarah Johnson -64 

Shirley M. Johnson -.59, 87 

W. Johnson 64 

B. Jones -64, 85, 111 

N. Jones — 64 

J. Jordan --64, 99 

L. Joseph —59 

L. Josephson - 104 

N. Judkins — 59 

R. Judkins 59 

T. Judkins -120, 121 

K 

J. Kare 59 

P. Keck -59 

B. Keen -55 

Ernest Keen 59 

Everett Keen — 64 

R. Keen —-64 

C. Kegeris 64 

C. Keith 59 

R. Keller 47 

J. Kelly 64, 118 

L. Kelly _ 55 

M. Kendall 64 

A. Kennebrew 64 

H. Kennedy 47, 82 

R. Kennedy 64 

V. Kennedy 59 

D. Kennett 106, 114 

E. Kemer — 59 

D. Kersey 116 

R. Kersey 47, 82, 89, 116 

S. Kersey — 64, 85 

M. Key 47 

R. Kidwell .-. 59 

T. Kidwell -64 

B. Kimber 59 

W. Kimes __. —64 

P. Kincaid 47, 89 

S. Kincaid — 59, 82, 87, 95, 97 

R. Kinder - --59 

D. King - - - 59 

J. King — 59, 86 

D. Kinman — —64 

P. Kinser - 59, 87, 97 

S. Kinser 59 

V. Kirkpatrick __'. .—. 59 

C. Kirkwood - 122 

L. Kirkwood — 65, 93 

D. Kitchell 47 

L. Kitchell -— -95 

N. Klinglesmith —64 



138 



J. Koehler .55 

P. Koester 64 

J. Kortz _. 64 

J. Kriete 18, 64 

S. Kritsch .55, 83, 104, 107, 

111, 114, 118, 119 

C. Krost .64 

M. Krost 64 

P. Kuhn 57, 59, 84, 85, 87 

R. Kuntz 64 



B. Lackey 64, 95 

D. Lander —.64, 106 

O. Landers Ill 

E. Landverlen _.64 

S. Lattimore 116 

M. Lavender ...47, 89 

Danny Lawrence 47, 89, 116 

David Lawrence 64 

R. Lawrence ..47 

W. Lawrence .57, 59, 113 

F. Leake ...85 

D. Lee 64 

L. Lee 21 

M. Lee 59, 104 

Rhonda Lee .....59, 95 

Rose Lee 59, 97 

R. LeMaster 64 

C. Leonard 59 

M. Leonard 64 

S. Leonard —.59 

A. Lewis 64 

David Lewis 64 

Doug Lewis 13, 48 

M. Lewis 55, 86 

R. Lewis ..64 

N. Lindley 55, 56, 83, 95 

R. Lindsey 64, 86, 88 

A. Lines 59 

J. Lines 64 

R. Lines ..55, 86, 88 

L. Lingerfelser 65 

M. Linson 60 

L. Loflin 40, 86, 88, 94, 

95, 96, 102 
P. Logan 60 

G. Lohman 64 

S. Lohman 60 

G. Looper 55 

A. Lott ....55 

B. Loyd 55, 99 

M. Luckett .60 

V. Luckett 55 

W. Luckett 48, 108, 109, 110 

R. Lunderman 65, 106, 114 

M. Lydich 60 

N. Lyles 55 

J. Lynch 48, 89 

M 

D. Madison 65, 86, 106 

J. Madison 114 

T. Madison 104 

S. Majors 48 

W. Mandrell ......48, 89 

P. Mangan 65 

L. Manual 106, 111 

P. Maple 55 

C. Marshall .60 

P. Marth 65 

B. Martin 48, 89 

J. Martin 93 

K. Martin 60 

N. Martin .65 

P. Martin ...93 

R. Masden 65 

S. Massing 60 

C. Masters 60 

E. Masters ...19, 48 

B. Mathes 65 

D. Mathis 60, 98 

J. B. Matthews 104 

G. Mauler 13, 54, 55, 82, 95, 97 

B. May 65 

M. Maynard 65, 93 

C. McBee 48, 89 

L. McBee 60 

R. McBrayer 104 

C. McCall 55, 95, 97 

L. McCall 65, 87 



W. McCall 48, 89 

M. McClain 65 

J. McClellan 65 

P. McClure .. .65 

D. McCune -- 20 

D. McDougahle 65 

R. McDowell 55, 104, 107, 114 

J. McFerrin 65 

L. McGinley 20, 60, 82, 94, 95, 97 

C. McGinty 65, 93, 111 

B. McKinney .— _ 65 

K. McKinney 48 

M. McKinney 55 

R. McKinney — — 65 

Sandra McKinney 60 

Sharon McKinney 60 

J. McLean 48, 104, 107 

V. McReynolds 65 

P. Meador 65 

B. Means 48 

P. Means 56 

C. Meredith 49, 108, 109, 111 

G. Meredith 65 

S. Mesker .- 65 

P. Messer 84, 85 

B. Miller -..60 

J. Miller 56 

K. Miller .65 

M. Miller ...56 

P. Miller 65, 95 

S. Miller -56 

J. Minardo 65 

J. Mink 49, 89, 94 

D. Minor 60, 95 

K. Minor .....23, 49, 86, 87, 104, 121 

E. Mintze 49 

L. Mintze 60, 111 

G. Mitchell 31, 49, 94, 96 

L. Mixon 56, 104, 107, 109, 

118, 119 
R. Mobley 60, 104, 111, 118 

B. Moore 60 

C. Moore — — — -85 

E. Moore 65, 93 

G. Moore 65 

J. Moore 106 

P. Moore 104, 111, 116 

R. Moore 111 

Sharon Moore 65, 95 

Steven Moore ...56 

T. Moore 49, 86, 88, 104, 116 

S. Morelock 104, 107, 114 

K. Morgan 49, 104, 108, 109, 

110, 111, 116 

V. Morgan 60, 83, 95 

B. Morris — 65 

L. Morris 65 

S. Mosley .65 

D. Moss 56 

P. Mozingo — ...40, 86, 87, 88, 

92, 94, 95, 96 

D. Mullenix ...60 

R. Murff .49, 104, 107, 116, 117 

B. Murphy .65 

D. Murphy -65 

Z. Murray 65 

R. Murry 65 

N 

O. Nanny — 65 

B. Napier -83 

B. Necessary —56, 87 

J. Nelson —56 

M. Nelson 49 

G. Newby 65 

E. Newton 54, 86, 94 

P. Newton 60, 65, 97 

L. Nokes 49, 93 

E. Northern 65, 95 

M. Northern -.56 

G. Northington 25, 49, 108, 109, 110 

R. Nuetzman 60 

J. Nunally — „ 65, 114 

A. Nusen 65 

O 

S. Oakes 56, 83, 86, 87, 96, 

109, 121 

S. Odom ..60, 95, 99 

P. Ogle - .25, 49 

V. Oltean ...65 



M. O'Neal .. 65 

P. O'Neal 65 

M. Ott _ - 65 

B. Owens 65 

P 

J. Pack -65, 93 

H. Palmer _— 56 

R. Pardue 65, 106 

D. Parker 50 

J. Parker 65 

L. Parkey ._.. — 60 

J. Parks 60 

G. Parrish 56, 83, 89, 116 

R. Parrish 60, 83, 95, 118 

J. Passwater 50, 82, 86, 88, 

90, 91, 94, 131 

J. Patterson 60 

M. Patton 56, 86 

V. Paulson -50 

L. Paugle - - — - — - 60 

M. Payne — 66 

B. Payton 116 

E. Payton — 66 

J. Pedigo 56 

T. Pedigo 60 

B. Peed 56, 82, 90, 91, 

97, 102 

G. Peed -- - -66, 86 

S. Penick 56 

J. Pennington 65, 66, 87 

C. Perkins 66, 87 

W. Perkins 66 

J. Perks — - -- -—93 

D. Perry 50, 56, 88, 92, 95, 

96, 102 

S. Ferryman 56, 57, 95, 97 

M. Pettis -60, 98 

L. Peyton Ill 

B. Petty —60, 83 

K. Phillips 56 

M. Phillips 56, 86, 88, 90 

R. Phillips 66 

B. Pinner 89 

S. Pinner — -60, 95 

K. Poehler 60, 94 

J. Poindexter 66 

C. Poland -66 

J. Pollard — - -- 86 

D. Polston 60 

J. Ponder — 66, 87 

P. Poole — 66 

P. Porter 66 

M. Powers —50, 92 

R. Presley - 66 

P. Prewitt — -66, 106 

D. Price -66 

R. Price --56, 113, 114, 116 

D. Pruitt 50, 86 

M. Puckett 27 

G. Purvis —60 

C. Puryear ..56, 92 

P. Puryear 66 

Q 

D. Quinlan 54, 83, 86, 87, 88, 

91, 92, 95, 96 

R 

G. Radford — - - 89 

L. Ragan 50, 89, 94, 118 

T. Ragsby - - 60 

E. Raine 60, 116 

B. Raisor — -60 

G. Raisor 50, 93, 94 

P. Raisor — - - - 66, 93 

C. Ramsey —.66, 86 

L. Ramsey - - 66 

R. Ramsey 20, 56, 86, 90, 95, 97 

R. Ratiff 66 

P. Reading -60 

B. Reed - - - 60 

D. Reed — - 21, 50 

D. Reed 60 

Jenny Reed -.66, 85, 93, 95 

J. Reed - 66 

Robert Reed — 60 

Rosemary Reed — 56, 60, 86, 94, 

99, 127 

S. Reed 60 

T. Reed -60 

W. Reed - 56 



139 



S. Reese 56, 111, 118 

M. Reid 66 

S. Reitmeyer 56, 83, 92 

C. Reynolds 106 

L. Rhem 50, 104, 116 

L. Rhoton 66 

D. Rhude 60 

E. Rice 66 

F. Rice 56 

L. Rice 95 

S. Rice ._ 56 

E. Rich 56 

M. Richard 60 

C. Richardson 60, 129 

K. Richardson 56 

S. Richardson __ ___. „.56 

B. Riddle 60 

H. Riddle ...66 

B. Rigney 66 

M. Riley 66 

D. Ritter _...60, 89, 94 

P. Ritter 56, 94 

M. Rivers 83 

R. Robbins 50, 83, 84 

H. Robinson 56 

P. Robinson 51, 94 

R. Robinson .66 

F. Roberts 60 

G. Robertson 50 

L. Robertson 66 

S. Romer 60 

T. Rose 60 

V. Ross 66 

J. Rossman 66 

R. Rowe .60 

L. Rush 66 

D. Rusie 51, 88, 93 

R. Russie ..60, 95, 97 

B. Russell 66 

C. Russell 60 

D. Russell 60, 104 

Judy Russell 66 

Julie Russell 60 

S. Russell 51, 89 

T. Rutland 56 

S 
T. Sadawsky 51 

C. Sanders _ 85 

J. Sanders 66 

R. Sanders 66, 111 

K. Sarden 18, 57, 60, 82, 85, 

89, 90, 91, 95, 97 

S. Saxton 66 

L. Scarbrough 56, 82, 86, 87, 104 

W. Scarbrough 66 

I. Schelske 66, 97 

J. Schierer 56 

K. Schilling ..—.56 

J. Schlachter 60 

M. Schlake 26, 104, 107, 116 

S. Schmidt 56 

W. Schmidt 66 

J. Schultz .66 

Bob Scott 66, 86, 90 

Brenda Scott 56 

K. Scott 60 

V. Scruggs 66 

A. Sears ..56 

A. Seawood 56 

E. Seawood 51 

P. Sedam 66, 93 

S. Sedam 51, 136 

R. Severence 66 

J. Sexton 66 

S. Sferruzzi 66 

T. Shadowens 56 

J. Sharp ...66 

N. Shaw 51, 105, 118 

D. Shelton 60, 104, 107, 111 

N. Shirley 117 

P. Shivers 60, 105 

W. Shockley 116 

M. Shoulders 66, 111 

M. Shuifield 60 

C. Silverman 66 

T. Simpson _ 66 

Gerald Sims . 66, 86 

Geraldine Sims 60, 83 

R. Skinner 104 

D. Sloan 56 



J. Sloan .66, 100, 111 

M. Sloan 51, 82, 88 

S. Sloan ..51, 83, 92, 94, 

95, 96 

J. Smedley 66 

J. Smiley 60 

A. Smith 66, 106, 111 

C. Smith 66, 93 

D. Smith 66 

G. Smith 66, 85 

Jack Smith 60 

J. Smith .60 

Larry Smith ...66, 86, 106, 111 

Linda Smith ...60, 85, 86, 87, 

95, 97 

Lorainne Smith 60 

M. Smith 66 

Patricia Smith 56 

Perrina Smith 60, 82, 83, 85, 86, 

88, 97 

R. Smith ,66 

V. Smith ..60 

D. Smock 51 

W. Snow .....60 

F. Snyder 56 

M. Snyder 66, 93 

R. Sommtag 66 

E. Sosbe 51 

C. Sparkman 60, 104, 106, 111 

V. Sparks 61 

Danny Spaulding 61 

Diane Spaulding 66 

S. Spaulding 66 

D. Spears 66 

B. Spillman 66 

L. Spirey ...66 

P. Stammer 61 

F. Stanley 20, 51 

M. Stanley 52 

D. Staples 52 

L. Statzer 56 

B. Steele 56 

D. Steinmetz 66, 87 

K. Sterling 61, 89 

C. Stevens 61 

J. Stevens 61, 89 

J. Steward 66 

R. Stewart 52 

B. Stone 113 

O. Stone 66 

P. Stone 66, 106 

J. Stookey 61 

K. Strader ..66 

L. Sugett 56 

C. Suiters 67 

W. Summers ...67, 87 

Rex Sutton 67 

Robert Sutton 67, 106 



C. Taylor 52, 89, 94 

D. Taylor 87 

H. Taylor ......56, 116 

J. Taylor 89 

O. Taylor 52 

P. Taylor 67 

Robert Taylor 61 

Ruth Taylor 56 

S. Taylor ...52 

D. Thomas 67 

E. Thomas 61 

G. Thomas 41, 45, 83, 94, 95 

L. Thompson 18, 67 

D. Tincher 67 

J. Tindera ....61 

B. Tinsley 57, 85, 94 

T. Tocher _ 61 

M. Tookes 67 

H. Tracy 67 

R. Trimble 67 

J. Troy 57 

D. Tucker 67 

D. Tudor 67 

A. Turner 67 

J. Turner 67, 93, 95 

K. Turner 52, 89 

J. Tyler .67 

J. Tyson .57 

R. Tyson 57 

U 
D. Underwood 61, 116 



V 

J. Vail ..67 

M. VanCleve ..67 

C. Vangorder 52 

J. Van Horn 26 

M. Van Lieu 61 

D. Vanlue ...67 

C. Vernon 104 

B. Via 52 

S. Via 52 

D. Vinci 57, 97 

D. Vires 67, 86 

W 

A. Wade 67 

S. Walden 67 

B. Walker 61 

L. Walker 52 

P. Walker 92 

S. Walker 67 

B. Wallace 57, 82, 86, 88 

L. Walls 61, 104, 116 

S. Wamsley ...61 

B. Ward .52, 89 

D. Ward 61 

G. Ward 61 

H. Ware ...57, 65 

S. Warfield . 52 

D. Warner 61 

C. Warren ......57 

M. Warren 57 

K. Washington . 67 

M. Watkins 67 

G. Watson .67 

L. Weddle .67 

J. Welch 61 

S. Welch 67 

M. Wellis 67 

C. Werner 67, 93 

K. Werner 61 

J. West 67 

D. Whitaker 67, 85 

C. White .106 

Deborah White 57 

Donald White ....61 

J. White 61, 97 

Larry White 67 

Leroy White — 57 

Linda White .....67 

S. White 52, 82, 84, 85, 89 

90, 91, 94, 97 

T. White .113 

V. White 83 

R. Whitman 61 

P. Whitten 61 

D. Whittlow 57, 86, 90, 94 

L. Wiley 85 

R. Wilber 52 

D. Wilkerson 67 

B. Williams 57 

E. Williams 52 

F. Williams 61 

H. Williams 67 

J. Williams 67 

L. Williams 67, 85 

M. WiUiams 67 

N. Williams 61 

Q. Williams 67 

S. Williams 53 

G. Williamson 53 

B. Willis 53, 86, 88 

M. Wilson 53 

P. Winston 57 

R. Winston -67, 95 

Sharon Wise 53, 82, 86, 89, 95, 97 

Shirley Wise 53, 86 

F. Wolfe 53 

M. Wolfe 67 

P. Wolfe 85, 91 

M. Wood Ill 

D. Woodrum 61 

S. Woodrum 57 

C. Woody 57 

R. Wroten 61 

Y 

D. York 67 

J. York - --67 

D. Young 67 

L. Young 53, 86, 94 



140 




Indianapolis 
Marion County 
Public Library 



Renew by Phone 

269-5222 

Renew on the Web 

www.imcpl.org 



For general Library information 
please call 269-1700.